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Full text of "The Tower, 1959"

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In the ever -lengthening shadow off a great man • 




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1959 





STOUT STATE COLLEGE 

wf enomonie, Wisconsin 



U. S. A. 




j4k w4t£tutiaa (£> t£e (e*t$t4,e*ied 
dfatebuv o£ <ute man. 

EMERSON 




The development of an educational institution is not an instantaneous 
thing, a sudden, brilliant eruption. A school grows, develops, matures from 
what is often a humble, if significant, beginning. In such a manner has 
Stout State College risen from a local manual training school to a position 
of international eminence in its Held. 

Conceived in the mind of a far-sighted lumber baron, a unique school 
was planted in Menomonie, teaching cooking and bench woodworking as a 
supplement to the city's educational system. Outgrown, burned, rebuilt, 
the school was nurtured by Senator Stout until in 1903 it opened its doors 
as the Stout Training School for Teachers. By 1908 the school had become 
The Stout Institute, and the facilities, curricula, and reputation of Stout grew 
as its founder had dreamed and planned. 

Stout's physical plant expanded from the original two-room manual 
training building of 1889 to the present campus which includes a home 
economics building, industrial arts buildings, library, natatorium and gym- 
nasium, and three dormitories. A student Union has just been completed, and 
Stout's future growth is foreseen in the inception of plans for more expansion. 

Academically, Stout has developed a liberal arts program which extends 
students' interests from their technical fields so that today it offers a very 
broad college course. Students graduating from Stout with technical degrees 
may have minors in such diversified areas as English, speech, physical science, 
social science, biology, or journalism. Yet Stout retains the high quality of 
the industrial and home economics departments which have spread the name 
of Stout throughout the United States and the world. Today Stout offers 
degrees in home economics, industrial education, and industrial technology. 
It also provides work which leads to a master's degree. Enrollment at Stout 
has leaped from the original two men and twenty-three women at the 1903 
opening to a student population of over twelve hundred in 1959. 



Bowman Hall is the oldest of Stout's 
present campus buildings 





From this building has grown Senator Stout's 
nationally famous school 



Burned in 1897, this building gave the school the 

symbolic Stout tower 








Rising from its charred foundations, Stout continued 
to grow in spite of setbacks 





Senator Stout and his college of the manual and 
the domestic arts — both mortal, but carrying im- 
mortal ideas which have spread far from their place 
of origin. The word Stout, once meaning a Wisconsin 
Senator, a lumber baron, the founder of a different 
type of school, has today become synonomous with 
the highest achievements in training men and women 
in the technical and practical fields which are of 
such great importance to the nation and the world. 
Such has been the development of one man's idea 
to build a school dedicated "to the promotion of 
learning, skill, industry, honor." 



The first of Stout's Home Management Houses 
■ An early view of Lynwood Hall, now a men's dormitory 



" 




Middle-aged Menomonie and youthful Stout grew together 




Once the home of a lumber baron, Bertha Tainter Hall became a women's dormitory 



JAMES HUFF STOUT 



• 




Purchased as the home for Stout' 



the G. W. LaPointe house 
still serves this purpose today 



From modest beginnings, Stout- State 
College has become o school highly 
esteemed in its fields. The college 
boasts a balanced curriculum, with 
academic subjects offered and required 
for graduation in addition to the special- 
ized courses for which it is noted. 
College life at Stout State is varied, pro- 
viding hours of relaxation, periods of 
self-examination, and moments of glory. 




AN INTRODUCTION TO 

STOUT STATE COLLEGE 




Meal management students, having prepared and served a 
complete meal, enjoy the tasty results of their efforts 



Sfottt t& a unique coMeqe 

Students enroll at Stout State College to earn a 
bachelor's degree in home economics, industrial edu- 
cation, or industrial technology. Later, some of them 
continue into Stout's graduate studies program, which 
offers the coveted master's degree. This year, Stout's 
educational reputation attracted students from Wis- 
consin, 20 other states, and 14 foreign countries. 

In addition to preparation in Stout's fields of 
educational specialization, its students also receive 
a broad general education in the arts and sciences, 
learning which also helps prepare them as responsible, 
informed citizens. Guidance in academic, vocational, 
or personal problems is always available. Church 
groups welcome all students and combine recreation 
with programs of a more serious nature. 

Social and recreational activities of all types 
are also a part of college life at Stout. Whether spon- 
sored by the college, organized by a small group, 
or casually unplanned, they give students an oppor- 
tunity to develop necessary social skills. 




Student and instructor confer on a project in woodworking 



Intercollegiate athletics at Stout add excitement to the college year 

for participants and spectators alike 



Weekend all-college activities like Winter Carnival encourage the 

cooperative effort of all students 




We tfieciatiifre . . , 



Besides adding to her dress making skills, clothing construction 

class adds to a student's wardrobe 




Specializing in varied phases of home 
economics and industrial education, Stout State 
College provides for its students the most 
modern facilities available. 

The home economics curriculum at Stout 
leads to a bachelor of science degree with a 
major in home economics education, institution 
management, dietetics, or general home econo- 
mics. Diverse courses are available in the areas 
of food, nutrition, clothing, and textiles. De- 
pending upon the major which a student desires, 
related art, family life education, and home 
economics education are also included in the 
courses of study. For example, dietitians-in- 
training view food in relation to nutrition and 
disease; institution management majors study 
it as the basis of a business. Teachers-to-be con- 
sider methods of instruction as important as sub- 
ject matter itself. And all students profit from 
electives in related arts and family life education. 

An incoming industrial arts student is ex- 
posed to all areas of shop work and drawing 
during his freshman year. The interest and 
ability he displays during the year help to deter- 
mine the emphasis of his subsequent studies. 
The industrial technology major, preparing men 
for positions in industry, was recently added to 
the majors in industrial and vocational educa- 
tion offered at Stout. Men with actual industrial 
experience may also enter the college to earn a 
degree. In some cases their experience will 
exempt them from certain classes. 

Stout's specialized offerings provide not 
only the qualifications for earning a livelihood, 
but also a means of enriching everyday life. For 
instance, an institution management major can 
prepare food as economically for her family as 
for her clientele; a man well versed in fashion- 
ing metal or wood can put his skills into practice 
in his home as well as in the classroom. 

Home economics laboratories and industrial 
shops are furnished with several commercial 
brands of each piece of equipment, thus ac- 
quainting students with the operation of a variety 
of types. New facilities periodically replace or 
supplement those formerly in use. 




The Stout print shop has a double function: it offers valuable experience to students and, at the 

same time, provides printed material for the college 



w *r¥ome £caaomic& and *)adu&foial £ducatio*t 




. , , and $£4& 



Among the aims of Stout State College are the 
cultivation of self-expression, clear thinking, under- 
standing of scientific principles, intelligent citizen- 
ship, and appreciation of the arts. To fulfill these 
aims the college offers, and sometimes requires, work 
in English, speech, mathematics, science, social 
science, art, and music. 

General psychology, general sociology, and gen- 
eral economics are subjects required of all students. 
English composition, oral communication, and one 
semester of chemistry are also necessary for gradua- 
tion. In selecting academic minors to accompany 
his major specialty, a student is free to choose from 
a variety of academic areas, depending on his interests. 
He has a choice of one twenty -hour minor or of two 
fifteen-hour minors in separate subjects. 

Students who have completed their required 
minors often elect additional liberal arts courses 
simply for pleasure. College music groups, for 
example, do not furnish credit toward a minor, yet 
are enjoyed by their members. 



Discussion sessions arc cnchanccd by visual materials 



College choir shown practicing, provides Stout students with an 
excellent opportunity to satisfy* their musical inclinations 



Oral communication, so essential in the modem world, is a 
required subject area for all students 




tececve a tyemiat education 



A basic understanding of chemical principles is necessary in any field 





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Lynwood 

Harvey i I 

Bowman Hall 

Trades Building 

Physical Education Building 

Union 

Lib: 

Proposed Industrial Education Building 

n Field 
Home Management Houses 
Eichelberger Hall 
Tainter Hall 
Proposed Men's Dormitory 



College years are a time of many adjustments, 
a period when personal problems may arise. Recog' 
nixing this fact, Stout State College makes available 
excellent Student Personnel Services. 

During Orientation Week, a freshman's first 
week at Stout, each student plans his program of 
studies with the aid of his faculty advisor, who may 
refer the freshman to an academic dean or to the 
Counseling and Testing Service if difficulties arise in 
the selection of courses. Interest and aptitude tests, 
coupled with serious discussion, indicate to the un- 
decided student in which scholastic field he will 
make the most progress. 

Student Personnel Services aid undergraduates 
in finding part-time employment during the college 
year. The Placement Chairman serves Stout graduates 
by informing them of positions available in schools or 
in industry. 



Most major religious denominations are repre- 
sented by Menomonie churches, nearly all of which 
sponsor Stout student groups. Each organization has, 
in addition to its pastoral advisor, a faculty 7 advisor. 
Meetings, held weekly or bi-weekly, consist of in- 
spirational or recreational programs and usually in- 
clude an informal meal. The organizations conduct 
discussions on aspects of faith, often engaging appro- 
priate speakers from outside the group. Religious 
organizations also encourage programs which inform 
students about world affairs. In a less serious vein, 
these groups plan picnics, hikes, or toboggan parties, 
depending on the season. Now and then an activity of 
one group is open to students of varied donominations 
or to the general public. Inter-Religious Council, in 
which all campus religious organizations are repre- 
sented, acts as a coordinating body for all these 
college groups. 



Dean and student scan literature describing the opportunities 

available to Stout graduates 




7{Je one &enio*t& 



Students constitute an impomnt 

part of the congregations of 

Menomonic chutches 





A member of the Homecoming Queen's 

court waves to spectators during half' 

time festivities 



A baseball trophy is awarded on Athletic Honors Dav 



we aim &oHon& 



With the Student Senate rests the responsibility for 
an efficient student government 




20 




Mardi Gras Princess is crowned by the coed selected for 

that honor the previous year 





An invitation to dance is an honor, 


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Many means of acknowledging excellence should 
exist in a college community, where there are so 
many opportunities for achievement. So, too, at Stout 
opportunities for recognition are many, encouraging 
each student to be outstanding in his own way. 

Athletic and academic awards are made at all- 
college convocations at the close of the academic 
year. The athletic awards are presented by coaches 
and team captains. During the academic honors cere- 
mony, social and professional groups recognize their 
outstanding members. At this time, too, the Stout 
Medallion for Outstanding Sen* ice is presented by 
Stout's President to students who have contributed 
the most to college life. The Deans' Honors lists, 
published at the conclusion of each semester, recog- 
nize students of high scholastic achievement. 

Kings and queens of social events are honored 
when they are chosen by the student body. Student 
Senate representatives are elected by popular vote to 
positions of responsibility; officers in any groups are 
designated as leaders. College honors are indeed 
varied, and their very diversity at Stout places them 
within the reach of all. 



21 



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School spirit runs high at varsity basketball games 



, , , and ate Jiave ^W 

College life has a light side in addition to its 
more serious aspects. Social activities, inviting the 
active participation of all individuals and groups, 
are a very important part of education. Therefore, 
the college year at Stout includes a full schedule of 
intercollegiate sports, which thrill participants and 
spectators alike. Dances and parties sponsored by 
campus organizations are well supported by students, 
a fact which speaks well for Stout spirit. All-college 
functions include the spring and fall picnics and two 
weekend events, Homecoming and Winter Carnival, 
in which all students and campus groups join forces. 
Evening lyceum programs, concerts, and college 
dramatics productions guarantee a full social season. 



One of the benefits of membership in campus 
organizations is the privilege of attending social activ- 
ities not open to the general student body. Social, 
professional, and religious groups all sponsor gather- 
ings limited to their members only. At functions like 
these, individuals truly become a part of the group. 

Some of the most pleasant moments of recreation, 
however, are not planned. A dormitory party or 
"bull session" is a welcome break in an evening of 
study. An informal date for a cup of coffee can be 
as enjoyable as an evening at a formal dance. College 
life is truly full of opportunities to become acquainted 
with people, and many lifelong friendships begin 
during college years. 



22 





Women's intramural contests provide tense moments 




23 



Yes, Stout State College is recognized through 
out the nation and the world as a leader in the varied 
aspects of home economics and industrial education. 
Its students receive the best preparation possible for 
careers in their fields of specialization. In addition, 
the general education enjoyed by Stout students 
also fits them for responsible citizenship in the 
modern world. 

With this splendid educational and social back- 
ground, graduates of the college go forth to take 
their places as competent educators, worthy members 
of the community, and citizens who are a credit to 
their nation. 



Stout t& # cuetl-fcifcutcecL colteye 



Women's dormitories overlook beautiful Lake Menomin 




glimpse of the history of Stout State 
College kindles in the observer a keen sense 
that the present institution, having progressed 
so far from its humble beginnings, is truly the 
vindication of the vision of a far-seeing man. 
To a student in attendance, however, Stout is 
not merely the fulfillment of a dream; it is a 
reality. Classrooms and laboratories arc familiar 
places, where he joins his classmates in the 
pursuit of learning. In classes and throu 
practical application of the knowledge gained 
from them, he prepares for his career. Fellow 
students are his partners, too, in the great social 
adventure of college life. Within the college 
community he finds his place and makes his 
contribution as a member of society. 

All experiences at Stout are valuable. Their 
combined influence in the course of four years 
shapes a freshman into a senior, a student into 
a citizen. 



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The college campus — what a wide 
variety of connotations that phrase 
carries. One thinks at first of a cluster 
of stately buildings. But a campus is 
more than just buildings; it is the 
embodiment of the spirit of learning 
as well, the dedicated instruction and 
the eager striving to attain a goal. 



*£e&/MWfy and ^ivwfy 




An important building on campus is Harvey Hall, which 
contains home economics facilities and academic classrooms 



New additions to Bertha Tainter Hall make it home for 320 women 




30 




Once the home of a lumber baron, Eichcl- 
bcrgcr Hall is now a women's residence hall 



Resident members gather about the door of 
Lynwood Hall during its autumn open house 



The Trades building provides excellent shops 
and facilities for industrial arts majors 

The Union is a place for relaxation and 
enjoyment to many students 



CAMPUS BUILDINGS 

Stout's tower, a landmark in Menomonie, rises 
from Bowman Hall, the original site of the Stout 
Training School for Teachers. Within this building 
are a large proportion of Stout's modern industrial 
arts facilities. Part of the first floor is devoted to the 
print shop, from which issue The Stoutonia and other 
college publications. The Trades building, adjoining 
Bowman Hall, contains the rest of the shops and 
industrial machinery. 

Harvey Hall houses classrooms and equipment 
for the study of food and nutrition, clothing, textiles, 
art, and child guidance. On the fourth floor are 
the physiology and chemistry laboratories. 

Tainter and Eichelberger Halls, the women's 
dormitories, overlook Lake Menomin. Together they 
accommodate practically all the freshman women, 
most of the sophomores, and a number of upper- 
class women. Lynwood Hall, several blocks from 
the campus is occupied by men, primarily freshmen. 



31 








Married students and theii families find inexpensive, modem housing facilities at Fait Oaks 



Home economics majors acquire practical experience at the Home Management Houses 




32 



The college's newest structures stand south of 
the present Union. The library, completed in 1955, 
is highly esteemed in its field. The new Union, 
scheduled for use next year, will incorporate all the 
facilities now assigned to the second floor of the 
Physical Education building, besides a ballroom and 
a large food service. 

Fair Oaks, some distance from the campus, is 
the home of many married students and their families. 
Modern and inexpensive housing at Fair Oaks is in 
great demand. 

Each home economics student at Stout spends 
six weeks in one of the Home Management Houses 
during her college career. A group of women func- 
tions as a family, giving its members actual home- 
making experience. 



at the Library as the new Unior 



lplction 




33 




Many projects arc in process during this class in sheet metals 



INDUSTRIAL ARTS 

Training in bench woodworking comprised the 
industrial arts department of the two-room manual 
training school Senator Stout founded in 1891. A 
new building was erected two years later and was 
equipped to teach drawing, woodwork, foundry, 
forging, and shop work. From these beginnings 
came the present School of Industrial Education at 
Stout State College. 

Men attending Stout may major in industrial 
technology or industrial education. The technical 
fields in which the men may specialize include 
drafting, woodworking, electrical work, auto mechan- 
ics, and graphic arts. Vocational education majors 
take education courses in addition. Many academic 
subjects are also required, including science, mathe- 
matics, speech, English, and social science. All 
freshmen take the same basic program, selecting 
during later years the courses necessary for their 
future occupations. 

Graduates of Stout receive bachelor of science 
degrees in either industrial education, vocational 
education, or industrial technology. Those with 
industrial or vocational education majors may teach 
and supervise in elementary schools, high schools, 
colleges, and technical institutions. Those with 
B.S. degrees in technology are fitted for managerial 
and supervisory positions in industry. 




How different is this shop from the modern facilities of today! 



34 



Skill and technical knowledge arc 
required for this project 



Industrial arts classes arc taught through 
visual aids as well as through shop work 




Knowledge is put into action as the carpenrry class builds a porch 




35 




Men in auto mechanics class practice their learning on their own cars 



Pat Ian none operates a sewing loom while Bill Newman 
and Mr. Whydotski confer about tightening stitches 




36 



INDUSTRIAL ARTS 



^HMtdedfye w ude 



Ron Anderson and Don Clark at the forge in the general metals shop 




37 



Nursery school children arc observed from behind 3 one-way vision screen 




38 




What would todav's Stout coed do in this kitchen? 



Carole Hoppe and Irene Kettunen 
examine a hand-woven table cloth 



HOME ECONOMICS 

"THaucf Ofifcantu*utie& 

Graduates of Stout's School of Home Economics 
can fill positions in business and are prepared to 
enter the fields of teaching, hospital dietetics, and 
institution management. 

Stout's home economics curricula leads to a 
bachelor of science degree with a major in home 
economics education, home economics, or vocational 
education. They also permit certification by the 
American Dietetics Association and meet the re- 
quirements for teachers' licenses. 

Forty semester hours of home economics courses 
are required for a bachelor's degree. In addition, 
minors must be selected from the following: physi- 
cal science, social science, English, English-speech, 
or related art. A graduate must have a total of one 
hundred twenty-eight semester hours. 

Freshman courses offered provide a general 
background in home economics and academic sub- 
jects. Sophomores, juniors, and seniors take special- 
ized courses in their particular fields. Additional 
courses in teaching methods and psychology are pro- 
vided for future teachers; dietetics and institution 
management majors include added courses in foods 
and science. 




Karleen Wiechman and Sharon Peterson cooperate on the 
first step in clothing construction — shrinking the material 



39 





Anatomy of a cat is the subject of study by 
Jackie Zcnda and Man- Brandt 



Demonstrating the operation of a sewing machine 
are Sharon Grossman and JoAnn Cowley 



rfamemtfJktMq, 



If Kathy Wigdaht's pattern fits, her garment 
will too. Sandra Gottlieb assists her 




40 



Students in millinery, a favorite creative class, are Marilyn Peterson and Jcanine Larscn 



^(tMtdedfe 



Mary Lou Strursel, Gwcn Urbanz, and Mary Ann Parkel prepare a yummy "piewsa 





41 



Sfieciatifed - yet (^caemd 




Clara Belt gains teaching experience with 
high school students 



Chemistry provides a background for work 
in foods and clothing 



42 



ACADEMIC AND EDUCATION" 

While specialized training in home economics, 
industrial, and vocational education is emphasized at 
Stout, the curriculum is designed to give students a 
general education, necessary to make men and women 
responsible and informed citizens and to enable them 
to enjoy the arts of living. 

Credits for graduation are obtained through 
enrollment in the departments of education and 
psychology, English, speech, science and mathe- 
matics, social science, physical education, and music, 
as well as in the specialized departments of home 
economics and industrial arts. From the academic 
courses, a student may select one twenty-hour or two 
fifteen-hour minors. Speech, freshman English, gen- 
eral psychology, and chemistry must be completed 
by both men and women before graduation. Two 
years of physical education are also required. 

Even if a student wishes to become a doctor, 
nurse, lawyer, engineer, journalist, artist, or social 
worker, he may begin his education at Stout. Stout's 
academic offerings form a sound basis for professions 
other than those for which Stout confers degrees, and 
will readily transfer to other colleges. 




Mr. Rcneson clarifies the intricacies of mathematics 



Audio-visual students leam methods of presenting material graphically to their future classes 




43 



, ?fti. S facet w€i& aCcvayd fttamtittfy 
utlt6, a fa%-&6g£ted judgment . . . 

LORENZO D. HARVEY 




Verne C. Fryklund, Ph.D. 
President of Stout State College 



44 




An aerial view of the Stout campus 



"7^e 'Pte&tdeat & TMeteaye 



It is indeed apparent from the interesting photographs and historical data in the 
introductory portion of this yearbook that Stout State College has experienced remark' 
able growth during the past sixty-five years, both in the facilities of the college itself 
and in the distinct influence which Stout has exerted on many aspects of American 
education. Thus has our college kept faith with its distinguished founder, Senator 
James Huff Stout. 

In this section of the To'^er appear pictures and sketches of the college faculty. 
Here, indeed, is a competent, constantly^ nlarging group of master teachers dedicated 
to the ideals defined by James H. Stout. Pictured, too, are the physical facilities of to- 
day's campus, certainly a vast improvement over those of a half century ago. 

However, fine as our current facilities may be, improvement is never-ceasing. 
Within the past five years a fine library, a large residence hall for women, and a memorial 
student center have been constructed. This summer we begin a residence hall for men 
and a shop-classroom building, each structure representing confidence in the future of 
Stout State College. 

But perhaps the greatest testimonial to the sound educational philosophy of Senator 
James H. Stout is the steady increase in enrollment experienced by the college which 
bears his name. Stout State College this year has attracted over 1200 young people 
from twenty states and from fourteen foreign countries. Available to every one of these 
students is a well-balanced curriculum of technical and academic subjects, plus a variety 
of religious, cultural, and extra-curricular experiences, all depicted in the following pages 
of this book. 

Briefly, then, I have endeavored to evaluate the success of a venture which a cour- 
ageous, farseeing man — Senator James Huff Stout — launched sixty-five years ago. 
His success is evident in the improvement and expansion which have occurred in every 
campus facility. It is reemphasized in every graduating class. And it will remain an 
integral quality, always, of Stout State College. 



4^ 




John A. Jarvis, Ph.D., is Dean of 
the School of Industrial Education. A 
fishing stream or a bridge table is Dr. 
Jarvis' retreat from affairs of a busy man. 



Alice J. Kirk. Ed.D.. is Dean of the 
School of Home Economics. The 
people, languages, and customs of India 
are Dr. Kirk's absorbing interest as she 
prepares for her year in that country. 




Merle M. Price, M.A., is Dean of 
Men. Dean Price manages to keep busy; 
in his spare moments his hobby is his 
young grandson. 




ADMINISTRATION 

Advancement of the welfare of Stout State 
College is the goal of the school's administrators. 
Ever vigilant for opportunities to improve the cur- 
riculum, they look ahead to the demands which the 
future will place upon Stout graduates. In addition, 
administrators seek to provide a program to meet the 
demands of other states' criteria for licensing teachers. 

Coexistent with the necessity of maintaining a 
forward-looking curriculum is the need to provide a 
broad, balanced program allowing students to explore 
and develop areas outside their specialty fields. 

Evidence of the success with which the admin- 
istrators' work has met is found in the growing 
enrollment at Stout as well as in its steadily rising 
national and international reputation. 



46 






I 



Mary Frances Cutnaw, M.S., is 
Dean of Women. Also an instructor of 
speech, Miss Cutnaw performs the 
duties of both positions with despatch. 




Ralph G. Iverson, Ed.D., is Director 
of Student Personnel Services. Ideas — 
anybody's ideas on any subject — are 
the spice of Dr. Iverson 's life. 







Ray A. Wicen, Ph.D., is Director of 
Graduate Studies. A man of uncommon 
interests, Dr. Wigen is the proud 
possessor of a good-siscd collection of 
semi-precious stones. 




47 




Lloyd Whydotski, M.A., 
h Head of the Department of 
Printing. Advisor to The 
Stoutonia, "Ski" has a sense 
of humor undaunted by un- 
foreseen production setbacks. 



Gerald Schemansky, 
M.S., is Instructor of In- 
dustrial Education. A book 
and a fishing rod accompany 
Mr. Schemansky on his 
many travels. 



Paul Axelson, M.S., is In- 
structor of Industrial Educa- 
tion. Much of his spare time 
is spent with campus organiza- 
tions, but he finds time for 
hunting and fishing trips. 



FACULTY 



*Key ?6yune& 



Miss Mary E. Killian, 
M.A., is Associate Professor 
of Home Economics. Keeping 
her girls at the dormitory well 
fed is a pleasure for Miss 
Killian, who also is an en- 
thusiastic traveler. 



Phyllis D. Bently, M.S., 
is Head of the Library. In 
Miss Bcntlcy's quiet nature 
there exists a touch of the 
gourmet, for she loves to try 
exotic foods. 




The faculty of Stout State College 
is composed of men and women 
dedicated to the spread of learning. 
Since educating students is their 
chosen work, they are intent on 
executing it to the best of their ability. 

Faculty members, however, con- 
tribute more than formal instruction 
to Stout's college life. No organiza- 
tion on campus can exist without a 
faculty advisor. For this reason a 
large proportion of Stout's faculty 
is closely associated with one or more 
groups of students. 

Maintenance of high professional 
standards is a matter of great con- 
cern to Stout educators; therefore, 
faculty members are active in pro- 
fessional groups. Their interest in the 
welfare of the city, state, and nation 
in which they live and teach is re- 
flected in the high level of participa- 
tion in civic, state- wide, and national 
non-professional organizations. Stout 
State College faculty members are 
indeed key figures in society. 



4ft 



Dwicht L. Acnew, Ph.D., 
is Head of the Department 
of Social Science. Dr. Agnevv 
leaps from the pedestal of his- 
tory to the doldrums of prag- 
matism. 

David P. Barnard, Ed.D., 
is Associate Professor of In- 
dustrial Education. The stu- 
dent Union staff sees this in- 
structor often as he enjoys a 
cup of coffee with his col- 
leagues and students. 





Guy Salyer, Ph.D., is Pro- 
fessor of Psychology and Edu- 
cation. Involved in iooi 
extra-curricular activities, Dr. 
Salver also sees to it that his 
students learn the pertinent 
facts about education. 



Gustave S. Wall, Ph.D., 
is Professor of Education. Dr. 
Wall is a man who enjoys 
"home" work — he keeps busy 
gardening and puttering 
around his house. 




Norman C. Zieman n, 
M.A., is Head of the De- 
partment of Speech. With 3 
dash of wander-lust in his 
blood, Mr. Zicmann has a 
small camping trailer which 
allows him to indulge his 
love for travel. 



Lorna S. L e n c f e l d, 
Ph.D., is Assistant Professor 
of Spoech. Travel through 
Central America and Europe 
has acquainted Dr. Lcngfetd 
with interesting customs; thus 
she enjoys knowing Stout's 
foreign students. 



49 




Edwin W. Dyas, M.A., is 
Instructor of Industrial Edu- 
cation. After a stimulating day 
of working with students, Mr. 
Dyas relaxes in his new home. 



K. T. Olsen, M.S., is 
Associate Professor of In- 
dustrial Arts. His own house 
now settled, Mr. Olscn hopes 
to get new student housing 
under way at Fair Oaks. 



Robert Swan-son, Ph.D., is 
Head of the Department of 
Woodworking. An enthusias- 
tic camper, swimmer, and 
fisherman, Dr. Swan son keeps 
in trim for his Boy Scout 
leadership activities. 



Faculty members relax at the all-school picnic 






50 





Gian Chand Sud, M.S., ir 
Instructor of Science and 
Mathematics. Informative in 
themselves, Mr. Sud's classes 
are enriched by his sage, witty 
observations on American life. 



Otto W. Nitz, Ph.D., is 
Professor of Science and 
Mathematics. In contrast to 
his daily work in ultra-modern 
chemistry, Dr. Nitz refinishes 
antique furniture at his leisure. 



Eleanor H. Cox, M.A., is 
Associate Professor of Science 
and Mathematics. Ardent Miss 
Cox whirls briskly from her 
travel, photography, and music 
interests to chemical affairs. 




E. R, Getting, Ph.D., is 
Head of the Department of 
Psychology and Education. 
Dr. Octting is by turns 3 
gardener, a fisherman, and a 
fond grandfather. 



Edfield Odegard, Ph.D., 
is Assistant Professor of Music. 
In an attempt to bring music 
to everyone, Dr. Odegard is 
now organizing a civic or- 
chestra in Mcnornonic. 



^edic&tect , , * 



Peter F. Christianson, 
Ed.D., is Assistant Professor 
of Industrial Education. Mr. 
Christiansen's hobbies of fish- 
ing and golf will occupy his 
spare summer moments. 



George A. Soderberg, 
M.A., is Associate Professor 
of Industrial Education. 
Nicked, marred furniture is 
non-cxistant where the head 
of ths household is an author- 
in' on spot finishing. 




7 







President Fryklund chats with a student and 
his father at the Parents' tea 



Wesley L. Face, M.S., is 
Instructor of Industrial Edu- 
cation. "Big Daddy" of Lyn- 
wood Hall, Mr. Face has 
added a personal touch to his 
apartment with his wood- 
carving talent. 

Harold H. Halfin, M.S., 
is Instructor of Industrial Edu- 
cation. Whether hunting, fish- 
ing, or in a classroom, Mr. 
Half in finds that life never 
presents a dull moment. 

Theodore E. W i e h e, 
Ed.D., is Associate Professor 
of Industrial Education. Dr. 
Wiehe left General Motors to 
bring his teaching and garden- 
ing talents to Menornonic. 



IM&tMtawiHfy 



Marvin M. Kufahl, M.S., 
is Instructor of Industrial Edu- 
cation. Helping students de- 
velop from eager and excited 
freshmen to mature seniors 
interests Mr. Kufahl. 



Floyd Kieth, M.S., is Head 
of the Department of Metal- 
working. The well-stocked 
Brule River is being depleted 
of its trout by "Pappy" Kieth, 
the happy angler. 




52 




Anna Lee Stensland, 
Ph.D., is Assistant Professor 
of English. Any spare time 
she has Dr. Stensland uses 
to perfect the Tovcr and 
advise the T.W.C.A. 



Thomas Fleming, Ph.D., is 
Associate Professor of English. 
Stout's subtle propagandist, Dr. 
Fleming is quick to seize any 
opportunity to spread the 
school's name. 



Norman A. Benson, M.A., 
is Instructor of English. Comes 
a revolution, where will Mr. 
Benson be — he who dislikes 
ignorance! 



Gertrude Callahan, 
Ph.M., is Head of the De- 
partment of English. Politics, 
poetry, and pedagogy unite 
in Miss Callahan, a truly 
dedicated scholar. 



iTt&vl ^t&Mct&flct& 



Keith Koch explains offset lithography to Dr. 
Iverson during Printing week 



Dick G. Klatt, M.S., is 
Assistant Professor of In- 
dustrial Education. This hun- 
ter and fisherman would be a 
farmer if he had a farm. 



Edward O. Morical, M.S., 
is Assistant Professor of In- 
dustrial Education. Mr. Mor- 
ical is seeking a means of 
turning house-builder. 





53 




Hazel Van Ness, M.A., is 
Associate Professor of Home 
Economics. Miss Van Ness 
likes people: she enjoys work- 
ing with her clothing and tex- 
tiles classes, and she loves to 
give a party. 



W a u n e t a Blackburn, 
M.A., is Assistant Professor 
of English, Mrs. Blackburn, 
with an observant eye, sees 
many a story in the events 
of everyday life. 




Lillian Jeter, M.A.. is 
Head of the Department of 
Clothing and Textiles. Miss 
Jeter lends a helping hand to 
her students and still finds 
time to study Spanish. 

Sarah W. Little field, 
M.S., is Assistant Professor 
of Home Economics. The 
Congregational church has a 
stronger choir for Miss Little- 
field's participation. 



£,H^fatyLH& 



Herman Arneson, M.A., 
is Assistant Professor of Bi- 
ology. Teaching anatomy 
makes cleaning trout he catch- 
es a snap for Mr. Ameson, 



Anne Marshall, Ph.D., is 
Head of the Department of 
Science and Mathematics. Dr. 
Marshall's concern for col- 
lege welfare is manifest in her 
efforts with the Open House 
and the college catalog. 



Alyce D. Vanek, M.S., is 
Assistant Professor of Home 
Economics. Known as 3 happy 
milliner and clothing instruc- 
tor, Mrs. Vanek believes 
that teaching keeps one young 
in mind. 




S4 




J. Edgar Ray, Ed.D.. is 
Head of the Department of 
Drafting. After twenty - nine 
years at Stout, Mr. Ray re- 
tires this year from his labors 
at the drawing board. 



Irene Erdlitz, M.A., is 
Assistant Professor of Physical 
Education. Like the Phoenix, 
Miss Erdlitz rises in a mazurka 
from the dead ashes of a waltz. 



Keturah Antrim. Ph.M., 
is Associate Professor of 
Physical Education. Very re- 
warding to Miss Antrim is 
to see her students develop 
proficiency in their games. 




^Leitotte ^iwe 



Wesley S. Sommers, 
M.A., is Assistant Professor 
of Industrial Education. Those 
rare moments when he is not 
teaching or learning from stu- 
dents, Mr. Sommers spends 
with his children. 

Edwin W. Siefert, M.Ed., 
is Assistant Professor of In- 
dustrial Education. Cattle of 
the world, take notice — 
Mr. Siefert is a consultant on 
a seven-ton feed mixer. 






Robert R. Bostwick, 
M.A., is Assistant Professor 
of Physical Education. The 
elusive twinkle in his eyes 
bespeaks a latent humor in 
this seemingly quiet fellow. 



Ray C. Johnson, M.A., is 
Head of the Department of 
Physical Education. Naturally 
an avid sports fan, Mr. 
Johnson can also be found 
sampling Union food. 




;o 



# r 





fto TO t 



Clara Carrison, M.S., is 
Associate Professor of Home 
Economics. Miss Garrison's 
out-door hobbies, hiking and 
gardening, afford her hours of 
relaxation from teaching foods 
and nutrition. 



Dorothy J. K s u t s o x, 
M.S., is Instructor of Home 
Economics. As co-chairman of 
Stout's biennial Home Eco- 
nomics School Open House, 
Miss Knutson helped make the 
big day successful. 



Frieda Kube. M.S., is As- 
sistant Professor of Home 
Economics. Miss Kube has 
charge of one of Stout's 
practical-experience laborator- 
ies — the Fifth Street Home 
Management House. 



Ella Jane Meiller, M.S., 
is Head of the Department of 
Foods and Nutrition. The 
exactitude she employs in 
computing nutritional require- 
ments is also an asset in Miss 
Meil let's hobby, photography. 



70£a4cay Science .dive 



C. Harrison Parmer, 
Ph.D.. is Assistant Professor 
of Social Science. Truly a 
man of broad education, Dr. 
Parmer delights in the classical 
and the modern — Wagner's 
music and today's world. 



Frank Belisle, M.A., is 
Registrar and Placement 
Chairman. Mr. Belisle's liking 
for the great outdoors is 
shown by his love of fishing 
and bird watching. 



Robert J. Melrose, M.S., 
is Instructor of Industrial Edu- 
cation. History lives and the 
line charges — Mr. Melrose 
successfully juxtaposes the 
opposites. 




56 




Intent on commencement garb are Dr. Wiehe, Dr. Barnard, and Dr. Salver 



Ray F. Kranzusch, M.S., 
is Associate Professor of In' 
dustrial Education. Come 
June and August, Mr. Kran- 
msch migrates to the West 
Coast where his grown-up 
children live. 



Jack B. Sampson, M.S., is 
Instructor of Industrial Edu- 
cation. His out-of-school en- 
joyment comes from fixing 
and tinkering with any item 
that needs attention. 



Philip Ruehl, M.S., is 
Associate Professor of In- 
dustrial Education. Himself a 
"ham," Mr, Ruehl takes an 
active part in the amateur 
radio clubs of Stout State Col- 
lege and Dunn County. 



Robert Spinti, M.S.. is 
Instructor of Industrial Edu- 
cation. With his special in- 
terest in electricity, Mr. Spinti 
enjoys helping others under- 
stand the workings of our in- 
triguing world. 




57 





+*4£*. t 



Martha Ruth A m o n, 
M.S., is Head of the Depart- 
ment of Related Art. When 
she is not teaching, Miss 
Amon tries to find time for 
her varied hobbies — ice skat- 
ing, fishing, and art. 



Mary K. Williams, M.A., 
is Assistant Professor of Home 
Economics. Miss Williams' 
enthusiasm for her art classes 
is closely related to her desire 
to see students leam to express 
.hem selves. 



Josephine Pierce is Direc- 
tor of Dormitories. Also Resi- 
dent Head of Tainter Hall, 
Mrs. Pierce oversees the wel- 
fare of 300 women. 

Dorothy Clure, M.A., is 
Assistant Professor of Home 
Economics. Though Miss 
Clure loves teaching and 
spends much of her time at 
it, she also finds time for 
golfing and hiking. 



T&at&ca^ cvit& 



Margaret E. Harper, 
M.S.. is Associate Professor of 
Home Economics Education. 
Miss Harper will be wel- 
comed with gladness when 
she returns next September 
from her leave of absence. 



Margaret Perman, M.A., 
is Instructor of Home Eco- 
nomics. After spending the 
day with student teachers, 
Miss Perman looks for re- 
laxation in cards, bowling, 
dancing, and hi-fi music. 



Ann Noble, M.S., is Head 
of the Department of Home 
Economics Education. Trans- 
fer students know Miss Noble 
well; as their advisor, she has 
the responsibility of helping 
plan their programs. 



Gladys Trullinger, M.S., 
is Associate Professor of Home 
Economics. The opportunity to 
work closely with college 
women at the Sixth Snect 
Home Management House en- 
riches Miss Trullingcr's life. 





Mrs. Benita G. Smith, 
M.S., is Associate Professor of 
Home Economics. As head of 
the nursery school, Mrs. Smith 
spends much of her time plan- 
ning and promoting meetings 
with the parents. 



Winifred Loomis, M.A., is 
Instructor of Home Eco- 
nomics. Mrs. Loomis finds that 
in teaching art she can com- 
bine her love for the subject 
and her liking for students. 



Student wutufiA 



E. Robert R u d i g e r, 
Ed.D., is Associate Professor 
of Education. Sunday school 
youngsters as well as college 
students profit by Dr. Rudi- 
ger's instruction. 

DWICHT D. C H 1 N K O C K, 

M.A., is Supervisor of Stu- 
dent Teaching. A true sports- 
man, Mr. Chinnock has been 
chosen by the faculty to 
represent them on the college 
sports committee. 




si'^ ■»- 



O. Clifford Kubly, M.S., 
is Assistant Professor of Science 
and Mathematics. A genial 
campus professor, a spectator 
sportsman, the gregarious Mr. 
Kublv is a whiz at math. 



Matthew W. Reneson, 
M.A., is Assistant Professor 
of Science and Mathematics. 
Relaxing from his vocation, 
teaching people, Mr. Reneson 
turns to his avocation, repair' 
ing television sets. 



Myron Harbour, Ph.M., is 
Assistant Professor of Science 
and Mathematics. When he 
isn't busy with scientific dis- 
coveries, Mr. Harbour spends 
his time fishing. 



Knute L. Rue, M.A., is 
Assistant Professor of Science 
and Mathematics. "Sir Smile," 
one might knight this pro- 
fessor, for he greets all with 
cheerful countenance. 





Sesiviee& at Stout 



■ 



Business manager E. J. 
Schocpp, who never takes a 
day off, keeps a watchful eye 
on Stout's pecuniary resources. 



Mrs. Or a Chase, college 
nurse, helps students keep 
their vim, vigor, and vitality. 




Stout's busy library workers include Mrs. Kay Smith, textbook librarian; Miss Myrtle Strand, 
assistant librarian; Mrs. Zita Gehl and Mrs. Eunice Knutson, stenographers; and Mrs. Bculah 
Howison. assistant librarian. 




60 




Miss Minnie Becker, Secre- 
tary to the President, keeps 
matters running smoothly in 
the executive office. 



As dormitory housemothers, 
Mrs. Gertrude Adams and 
Mrs. Manilla Ohnstad arc al- 
ways nearby to help the 
women solve their problems. 







-A 



3 



Accountant James Thompson's 
essential task is to keep the 
records straight. 



Louis Rodcy, Supervisor of 
Buildings and Grounds, over- 
sees the operation and main- 
tenance of Stout's physical 
plant. 




61 




Stout and Menomonic faculties tangle for a March of Dimes benefit 



f&e 'Pq&a&i 6e4itHd t&e *76>ieae 



f£SSU R S)X;, Dcanna Rudc J Kathleen Gallagher; Jean Hoffman; Edith Rogers; Bcttv Jacobs. 
».7, D ROW: Ann Amherdt; Shirley Wagner; Sharon Dhuev; Sharon Moroni; Catherine 
Moffat. 




62 





Alumni antics 



Bob Gannon addresses a Homecoming alumni gathering 



STOUT ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 

^Tee^V^ m fatten 

The Stout Alumni Association, under the guid- 
ance of Dr. E. Robert Rudiger, is the means of 
retaining contact with Stout after graduation. Each 
graduate is automatically a paid member of the 
association for one year. As a member, he receives 
the alumni publication, the Newsletter, weekly issues 
of the Stout paper, The Stoutonia, and other im- 
portant alumni news. The alumni corner of the 
Stoutonia includes important information about the 
graduates — marriages, children, jobs, and notices 
of alumni meetings. 

Alumni chapters are located in cities throughout 
the nation, including Detroit, Chicago, Milwaukee, 
and Madison. Frequently representatives from the 
campus are at chapter meetings to give information 
on events at Stout. During the year the chapters 
are active in many activities, including parties, pic- 
nics, and dinner dances. 

The biggest reunion of the year is held on 
campus at Homecoming. Registration of the past 
graduates begins a weekend of fun for all. Social 
organizations on campus add to the weekend fes- 
tivities by having breakfasts or dinners for their 



E. Robert Rudiger serves as Coordinator 
of Alumni Association activities 



returning mem 



bers. 




63 



From an all-school weekend function 
to one evening of impromptu fun; from 
a formal dance to a chance meeting at 
the Union — the social activities of 
college are many and varied. And yet 
in any social situation exists the oppor- 
tunity for the personal relationships 
which serve to enrich college life. 



Social 






1MLT - 







.. -v. i 




r 



HOMECOMING 



Octo^t 'Zftvwedt 



Homecoming activities got off to a glamorous 
start with the crowning of Barbara Williams as 1958 
Homecoming queen. Following the coronation, 
the traditional torchlight parade proceeded to the 
fairground hill. S-U-P-E-R-I-O-R, the suspended 
letters, and a yellow jacket, the outline of Superior's 
emblem, were set afire. The downfall of the blazing 
letters evoked a loud cheer from the students as 
an indication of what the following day might hold 
in store. A mixer for alumni and students ended the 
evening festivities. 

Saturday's activities included a multitude of 
breakfasts, teas, and dinners sponsored by various 
organizations. Despite the misty, chilly weather, a 
large crowd gathered to enjoy the parade in the after- 
noon. Sigma Tau Gamma won first prize for the 
most beautiful float. FOB's float was judged most 
humorous, and Phi Sigma Epsilon's, most original. 
After the parade the crowd hurried to Nelson Field, 
where the Blue Devils defeated Superior's Yellow 
Jackets. An unforgettable celebration followed the 
victory. The weekend came to a close that evening 
to the strains of Jules Herman and his orchestra at 
the Homecoming dance. 




The freshmen's efforts go up in smoke as 
Superior's letters arc burned 



The most beautiful and most humorous floats were entered by the Sig Tau's and F.O.B.'s respectively 








Football princess, Wilhslmina Clascman, is escorted 
past the Sig Tau guard by Leonard Wilde 



Greg Drescher is awed in the presence of 
Queen Barbara and Princess Wilhelmina 




The Homecoming game meant fun and excitement for all attending 




67 




Frank Zaboi shows the Synchronised Swimmers how it's done 



Gene Kirscht and Keith Anderson spend leisure 
time playing table tennis at the Union 




• 


1% 

k . a 


1 

P 
f 

i 


I 


1 
* 

L 


\ 



"Skippy" Williams and AI Finnell do it 
themselves at the fountain 



rtR 



UNION 

^etax and IReftied^ 

The student Union is a common meeting place 
for students, so it is frequently filled to overflowing 
with people playing cards, enjoying delicious snacks, 
or just visiting with friends. The game room on the 
second floor is used for table tennis and pool; the 
lounge, with its snack bar and television set, is 
visited by many students between classes or during 
their free time. All intra-rnural games and some 
school dances are held in the gym. The swimming 
pool is used for physical education classes, and is 
open on weekends for general swimming. Bowling 
alleys are available for bowling fans. 

A new student Union is being built between the 
library and the present Union. It will provide all 
the facilities of the present Union, as well as a 
ballroom and a large food service. 




Students talk, cat, and even study in the Union lounge 
The new student center has been taking form since last spring and will open soon 








i -a 



'I, Bob Gussel, crown thee Dcanna, queen of the 1958 Prom* 



Birthday, Queen Dcanna!' 




'58 PROM 

"Magic Moments" was the theme of the 1953 
junior Prom, held April 28 in the high school gym- 
nasium. Deanna Grzybowski and Bob Gussel 
reigned as the royal couple. The prom fell on 
Queen Deanna's birthday, and to her surprise the 
audience rose after the coronation and joined in sing' 
ing "Happy Birthday." 

The arrangements for music at the dance were 
handled differently from in the past. Two orches- 
tras played alternate half-hour shifts, thus furnishing 
continuous music. 

The decorations transformed the gym into a 
fairyland of pink and wk*e. The Cinderella motif 
was carried out by the huge pumpkin from which 
punch was served. The prince's castle was situated 
at the opposite end of the floor. A moat, a draw 
bridge, and forests completed the setting. On one 
side of the castle's moat was a waterfall on which 
beautiful colored lights played. All those who at- 
tended the 1958 Prom will truly agree that it was 
their "Magic Moment" of the social season. 



70 





Punch is served from Cinderella's coach by Mary Sorcnson 
to prom -goers Dorothy Braunwanh and Paul Paulson 



Bill Kindschy and Virginia Hubbard prepare 
to record the festivities 



The traditional grand march takes place during the Prom intermission 




"1 




Bev Voigt tries her hand at log-sawing on the lake 



The Delta Kappa carving is scrutinized by 
the judges of the contest 



Queen Kathy presents Carnival prizes during the Snow Ball's intermission 




"2 



Students gathered on the frozen surface of Lake 
Menomin on Friday night for the first events of 
Stout's 1959 Winter Carnival. 

Kathy Wigdahl was crowned Snow queen and 
reigned over all the Winter Carnival activities. 
After the coronation Karen and John Moore gave a 
figure-skating exhibition for the enthusiastic crowd. 
Next came the couples' skating race, and then the tug 
of war between sororities. The next event was the 
annual grudge "hockey" game, played with brooms 
and a fotball, between FOB and Phi Sigma 
Epsilon. Then the spectators climbed the bank to 
Tainter Hall, where a mixer was held. Hot choc- 
olate was welcomed by those who had been outdoors. 

An uncooperative weatherman who sent cold 
weather but no snow greatly handicapped Saturday's 
activities. Snow sculptors had to spend extra time 
shoveling snow from the lake for their carvings on 
the campus. The snow sculptures were judged Sat- 
urday afternoon. Winners of all contests of the 
weekend were announced that night at the annual 
Alpha Phi Snow Ball in the Stout gym, which of- 
ficially ended Winter Carnival. 




The Alpha Sig's rug to victory 



Phi Sig's give a final glance to their winning snow sculpture 




rs 



Sfcice, o£ >&C$e 

Filling out the never - ending 
rounds of studies, tests, and papers, 
social life on a college campus adds 
the final touch for the student. The 
day's work in class may have proved 
a long, dull grind, but the glitter 
of a dance, the festivities of a carnival, 
and the excitement of a ball game 
are the memories which the student 
carries away with him. Throughout 
each college year, social activities, 
whether sponsored by the student 
body or by social organizations, 
leaven campus life. Social activities 
play an important role for all stu- 
dents from the entering freshman to 
the graduating senior. 




Sophomores register for the fall Panhcllcnic rush party 



Dancc dresses are in order for the Panhellenic Ball 



1 



V 





r » f t 




Fun and exercise characterise Stout's all -school picnics 



• 



Santa's up to his old tricks again! 




Carol Clark, Madonna Fontaine, and June Considine till out 
the many forms of registration 




75 




otn. 



'^WWW 



Each fall, returning students and entering fresh- 
men have the opportunity to renew old acquaintances 
and make new ones at the all-school picnic. Held 
before the daily cares of college life begin, the picnic 
provides everyone with a relaxed atmosphere to 
enjoy an all-school gathering. 

With the commencement of the fall semester, 
football appears in all its excitement and pageantry. 
Whether the game is won or lost, the post-game 
dance is always enjoyed. Highlight of the football 
season is Homecoming. Amidst the hectic hazings, 
parades, alumni welcomes, and dance plans, fresh- 
men build the symbols, a queen is selected, and an 
important football game is played. The Home- 
coming dance itself climaxes the week-end. 

Liberally sprinkled throughout the fall, many- 
other activities occur. Rushing parties and initiations 
evoke much mirth and suspense for initiates. Dances, 
lyceums, and teas appear in profusion. 



Tainter Hall's TV set gets studied concentration 
from Harriet Hinrichs and John Abrams 

Dale Hammcrschmidt and Willie Foster provide 
bctwccn-act comedy at Stunt Night 



Fred Scggelink's mother helps him move into Lynwood 



Students enjoy an informal supper 





76 



./ 



1' 






*gA 



Alpha Phi's enactment of "Take My Mother Home" won a Stunt Night prise. 



Jo Ann Heinz and Paul Jcnssn enjoy the school picnic food 





Mary Schulrz seems to be telling Slurry Christenson 
something about Ron Johnson 



"" 



After the fall season with its Parents' weekend, play, and Ugly Man on 
Campus contest, the winter social season is ushered in by the Panhellenic ball 
and the S.S.A. Christmas dance. Stout's Symphonic Singers present their annual 
concert. The Christmas season lasts until after the vacation, when the Home 
Economics club returns to administer the final coup d'etat at the "Twelfth 
Night" party. 

The last weeks of the first semester and the opening of the second are 
punctuated by the Winter Carnival, acme of winter social life. Snow carvings 
and beards enliven the campus as organizations and male students prepare for 
the carnival. After a day of chilly contests, students meet the Carnival climax 
at the Snow Ball. 

Prior to the beginning of the Lenten season, a Mardi Gras ball is held 
in the gay Xew Orleans tradition. Later during the spring semester, freshmen 
women, demonstrating the knowledge they have accumulated, present their 
annual Green tea. Another tea which highlights this semester is the Heidelberg 
tea, replete with Old World atmosphere an J delicacies. 



Winter Carnival carvings were built in soitc of the lack of snow 



LI fr:il i 





The Stout dramatic department 
climaxes its semester work in the 
presentation of a spring play. At the 
FOB Stunt Night, humorous and 
serious skits are worked out by 
campus organizations vying for the 
night's honors. 

Harbinger of spring is the Prom, 
glittering highlight of college formals. 
Each year's junior class strives to 
present the campus with its most 
memorable Prom. "Moonlight and 
Roses," 1959's romantic theme, fol- 
lowed the dreamy, sophisticated 
"Moonlight Cocktail" theme of the 
previous year. 



/ 




A "fashion show" was presented at the Tacky Drag 




'Winter tnfo Sfeiwy, 



Ail'school picnics provide a chance for friendly gathering; 






79 



t 



/ 1* 



VI 




1 



"Hie DZ's present their humorous Srunr Night skit 



Elaine Moy and Cecelia S heard 3re looking for those 
all -important rides home 



Bill Kindtchy checks for dust at Eichclbcrger Hall 




The rapidly nearing close of the college year 
is emphasized by the S.S.A. elections at the end of 
the third quarter. Colorful and enthusiastic, these 
elections offer the opportunity for all students to 
engage in electioneering as candidates rival each 
other for student support. As the semester wanes, 
fraternities and sororities begin their round of dinner 
dances, each holding a nostalgic significance for those 
n attendance. 

Commencement arrives; in it, one finds the 
epitome of all college life. For commencement not 
only climaxes the years each graduate has spent 
preparing himself for this day, but it also affords 
undergraduates a glimpse of their material college 
goal. Into the one day is telescoped the remembrance 
of college life — academic, social, personal. 




I; 

.i 




w 



I 




The Alpha Stg's present "The Story of the Three Belli' 



Intermissions between dances provid: a chance for conversations on many subjects 




81 



*7*MtimHf t&e fodty at tvett #,& t&e mwd 



Basketball uniforms have changed since the 1919 Stout basketball team wore these 




82 



ATHLETICS 

Stout's year-round athletic program begins with 
football season. The 8 -game football schedule 
brings Stout students out to back their team. The 
highlight of this year's football season was the Home- 
coming game. Stout's basketball team plays both 
conference and non-conference games. Previous ex- 
perience, though helpful in obtaining a position on 
the team, is not necessary. Players practice regularly 
to keep in condition. 

Tennis players begin to practice soon after Easter. 
As the season progresses, the team plays matches 
with nearby colleges. Members of Stout's golf squad, 
besides playing their scheduled season of games, 
enter the state golf meet at the close of the season. 

Blue Devil baseball begins in April with practice 
indoors and on the field. The team's schedule in- 
cludes several double-headers. All home games are 
played at Wakanda park. 



John Kastcn and Pat Firigerald peddle 
refreshments during the football games 




"Hot coffee for sale!' 



The pep band keeps spirits up during the game 




S3 



Lanny Anderson's on the receiving end 



FOOTBALL 

Ok t&e (fciditaK 

Stout's Blue Devils began the 1958 football 
campaign with great anticipation. During the '58 
season, the team compiled a 96 5 -yard gain on the 
ground and 582 yards by passing. Opposing teams 
made 2 7 touchdowns while Stout posted 1 1 . En- 
thusiastic fans backed the gridders all through the 
season. Bill Kindschy, a 6' 3" senior tackle from 
Galesville, Wisconsin, was named as this year's foot- 
ball captain. 

In the Blue Devils' first attempt of the year, 
they bowed to Winona. The Warriors took the lead 
early in the first quarter, and continued by capitaliz- 
ing on a penalty. During the second period, Glenn 
Harke plowed into the end zone to tie the score, 
but the Warriors soon recaptured the ball and with 
it, the lead. The third quarter provided plenty of 
action but no scoring. Then Winona struck again, 
raising their points to 20. Stout's Bob Bundy finished 
the scoring as he flipped a 15-yard attempt to Ron 
Unertl in the end zone for pay dirt. The hard-fought 
game closed with a 20-12 defeat for the Blue Devils. 

After a week of heavy drilling in defensive end 
play, pass defense, and new offensive patterns, Stout 
traveled to St. Cloud. At the expense of the Blue 
Devils, the Huskies broke their losing streak and 
chalked up a 24-12 victory over Stout. Marching 
implacably across the field, St. Cloud had made 
three touchdowns before Stout could score. Coming 
back in the second quarter, the Blue and White 
captured seven first downs and took advantage of 
a 15-yard penalty. After Mitchell had scored the 
Blue Devils' first six points, Stout remained in con- 
trol of the ball until half-way through the third 
stanza. Sopata charged four yards for six more points. 
In the fourth quarter the Blue and White held the 
Huskies at bay until Winona broke through for the 
last score. 




84 




Harke charges across for the final Homecoming goal 



Eau Claire earned its first conference victory 
by taking advantage of the many fumbles and in- 
tercepted passes during the Stout game. The Blu- 
golds scored in the first quarter and again in the 
second, even though Stout gave them a battle. 
Sopata showed great power in leading the Blue and 
White ground attack. His teamwork was missed 
when he left the game on the injured list. The ball 
changed hands frequently that night. Once Bundy 
stole it from the Blugolds, only to see Odegard of 
Eau Claire intercept his toss and prance to the Blue 
Devil's 3 5 -yard line. After raising their lead to 27-0, 
the Eau Claire team lost the ball to Stout, who 
promptly drove in for a touchdown. The final score 
was 27-6. 




Mr. Melrose outlines some quick strategy 



85 










Go, team, go! 




^m 1 








mi' (M ^^ 






KTa^^^^^B^H 








Ikf ^^k 


^i&2? T/ 


^^B 




I 


W .kJ 




K Ji 4 












1 i*»"i1> • 1 







The press box is high above the playing field 



Mixed emotions appear on the faces of loyal fans 




S6 




Bob Mitchell runs interference for Glenn Harkc 



^4 Sc&te - ^4 'KteA - %>ut * . . 



Last man down, clear field ahead! 



Another Stout loss was written on the record 
when U.W. — M. walked off with a 41-0 victory. 
The many injuries on the Blue Devils' squad retarded 
their hopes for clinching a win. 

The Blue Devils played host to the River Falls 
Falcons when they invaded Nelson field for Stout's 
second home game. For more than a quarter Stout 
moved into River Falls' territory, showing solid 
tackling and sharp defense. However, the Falcons 
crusaded to a 13-0 lead by the third quarter. For 
a few tense moments Stout held River Falls at the 
six-inch line; but after three plays an offside gave 
the Falcons a 20-0 lead. At this point the Stout men 
scored their first TD and added an extra kick. R.F. 
ran the score up to 32-7 before Stout had another 
crack at pay dirt. McDonald pounded over into 
scoring soil, and the game ended 32-13. 

The finishing touches were put on La Crosse 
State College's Homecoming festivities when they 
racked up a 40-0 victory over the Stout gridders. 
The Blue and White competitors did, however, 
make the Indians work for their pay, as they gained 
100 extra yards on La Crosse penalties, intercepted 
two passes, and pounced on five of the opposition's 
fumbles. The Blue Devils displayed strong defense 
throughout much of the contest. 




87 



The ball is downed! 





Expressions show the tension present in all games 



Muddy but beaming, Glenn Harke and Chuck Lohr 
evidence their elation at the results of the Homecoming game 



Glenn Harke is side-lined with an injury 




88 




■ 










FRONT ROW: Joe O'Lcarv; Ned McDonald; William Doanc; Jim Lubahn; Lanny Anderson; Bill Kindschy; Glenn Harkc; Gilben Feller; 
Don Stoddard; Jack O'Reillv; Bruce Eland; Richard Brehm. SECOND ROW: Robert Mitchell; Larry Gannon; Monte McDonald; Ron 
Unertl; Tony Pollino; Jem- Burke; Philip Schuster; Tom Sopata; William Doyle; Robert Bundy; Kenneth Sillman. THIRD ROW. Robert 
Raezek; Vem Verkuilen: Jem- Kain; Charles Krucgcr; Jerry Wold; Bob On; Lylc Buss; Gene Jacobus; Richard Rocsslcr; Robert Leu. 
FOURTH ROW: Ken Carlson; Gerald Rau: Charles Lohr; Bartow Frandsen; Dennis Hafcman; Larry Bird; Jack Wilberscheid; Gerald 
Peterson; Ken Couillard; Ham- Shimada; Ken Bonner; Richard Bowen. FIFTH ROW: Pete Fulccr; Dick Tepp; Jim Nadeau; Coach Bost- 
wick; Coach Melrose; James Guilbault; Pete Miller. 



'Paotfcdl KecotcC - 5% 



Determination is needed to get ahead, and Jack O'Reilley has it! 



September 


13 


September 


19 


September 


*7 


October 


4 


October 


1 1 


October 


*5 


November 


1 



Stout 12 Winona 20 

Stout 12 St. Cloud 24 

Stout 6 Eau Claire 27 

Stout o U. W. — M. 41 

Stout 13 River Falls 32 

Stout 14 Superior o 

Stout 14 Oshkosh 35 



Head Coach Bostwick and Line Coach Melrose 
worked hard to prepare their squad for the traditional 
Homecoming game, and the players chalked up their 
first triumph for the season when they electrified 
alumni and students with a 14-0 victory. The fired-up 
Blue Devils uncorked their best defensive effort of 
the season when they blanked Superior, racking up 
their first Homecoming win since 1951. They scored 
their first points early In the first quarter and the other 
touchdown with three minutes remaining in the game. 

Stout entered the Oshkosh game fired with 
enthusiasm after their Homecoming victory. They 
rolled out fourteen points, but these proved too few 
when the Titans chalked up a 3544 win. 




89 



Bill Kindschy tries for two points 




BASKETBALL 

Stout's basketball team finished the season with 
eight wins and thirteen losses. The Blue Devils out- 
scored their opponents in field goals, but trailed in 
free throws. This resulted in a Stout deficit of 103 
points at the close of the season. 

Stout's game against Augsburg College was tele- 
vised from Minneapolis, so fans back at Stout could 
watch the game. It came to an unhappy end, how- 
ever: 81-55 in the Auggies favor. 

The loss must have angered the team, for it 
won the next three non-conference games against 
St. Mary's, St. John's, and Macalester. The Blue 
Devils put on quite a show for their home opener 
with St. Mary's College of Winona. The score was 
tied three times, and the lead changed three times 
before Sorenson and Moessner went into action. 
The game ended with a final score of 74-73. After 
two more defeats in no n -conference scrimmages 
against St. Cloud and the University of Minnesota, 
Duluth branch, Stout's team tackled its first con- 
ference team, the River Falls Falcons. The lead 
see-sawed until the third quarter, but after that there 
was no doubt that it was Stout's game. 

In the game with Northland, Stout broke the 
clock, building up the score of 104-73 without 
being behind from the beginning of the contest to 
the final buzzer. Every player on the Blue Devil 
team saw action that night before the home fans. 
During this game Stout scored 41 field goals, its high 
for the season. Just before Christmas vacation, the 
Blue Devils lost a game to Winona, 90-65; but 
they avenged themselves after vacation, when they 
fought the Peds to a score of 83-63 in Stout's favor. 
In this game Stout's team made its lowest number 
of fouls in any game during the season, and its 
opponent attempted and completed the lowest num- 
ber of free throws. 



90 




Time out — Coach Bostwick boosts morale as he contributes instructions 



Around he goes . . 



An unexpected pile-up stops him 




91 





;_ 

Cheerleaders lead the enthusiasm at basketball games 



A Northland man blocks Kindschy with all 

his might 



Teamwork is the rule by which a team prospers 




92 



The Eau Claire Blugolds were the next con- 
ference team to meet Stout. Stout piled up a total 
of twenty-eight fouls to Eau Claire's seventeen, a 
factor which helped in Stout's defeat, 85-78. The 
team lost two more conference games in two nights, 
to Whitewater 71-65, and to the University of Wis- 
consin, Milwaukee, 84-92. These were close scores, 
but the closest was yet to come. Superior managed to 
outdo Stout, 81-80. This game, as well as the one 
following it — La Crosse 64, Stout 61 — could have 
gone either way. In the La Crosse game Stout trailed 
by just one point at the half and led the scoring until 
the final three minutes of playing time. 

River Falls came blasting back after having 
suffered one defeat at the hands of Stout to beat 
Stout 76-66. Wiping out a tie shortly after the 
half, the Platteville Pioneers handed Stout the 
short end of the straw, ending the game at 85-61. 
The Blue and White did a magnificent job of win- 
ning the next conference game with Stevens Point, 
67-63. The last ten points of the game were scored 
on free throws by Sorenson, Peterson, and Howard. 
Eau Claire and Superior handed in repetitions of 
their earlier victories, beating Stout 89-78 and 
77-65, respectively. 

The 1958-1959 basketball team ended its 
career on a cheerful note by defeating La Crosse, 
78-77. The Indians took an early lead and the 
first half closed with a score of 43-33 in favor of 
La Crosse. Then in the last minutes of the game 
the Blue Devils really went into action and began 
making baskets. The crowd became wild with 
excitement and gave the team the needed encourage- 
ment to down the Indians. 

This was the final game for Brian Howard, 
Herb Helm, John Peterson, Bill Kindschy, and 
Bob Sorenson, five men who have meant much to 
the team this year. Sorenson will especially be 
missed, as this season he scored 299 points and his 
total for Wi years of play was 1,034 points. Stout 
will miss these splendid basketball players. 




\(rC $$ I - 



*&% 



The boys on the bench add their support 

Bene, Pat and Mary- keep their eyes on the team 

Excitement runs high for spectators and players alike 




93 



^catutfy /deduced 

Sorenson 2 i I 16 67 

Helm 13 6 4 

Howard 18 70 51 

Peterson 21 48 39 

Seggelink 21 120 31 

Kindschy 12 11 5 

Korpela 19 28 22 

Severson 21 68 23 

Renter 11 4 3 

Kahl 312 

Hanke 18 37 11 

Harycki 12 6 9 

Hillman 6 10 6 

Farrell 4 3 1 

Others 14 74 44 

Team Totals 21 602 318 
Opponents' 

Totals 21 581 463 



pi 


T 


78 


299 


z : 


i a 


■\- 


191 


? : 


135 


69 


2- : 


6 


-" 


49 


78 


52 


159 


( ; 


: 1 





4 


■- 


85 


14 


1 : 


- 


26 


4 


" 


58 


192 


4-6 


1522 



367 1621 




Trying for that all -important bucket 




and downs 




FRONT ROW: Bob Bundy; Keith Mocssner; Don Severson; Glenn Harke; Bill Harycki. SECOND ROW: Coach Bostwick; Roben On; 
An Hankc; John Peterson: Ron Kahl; Fred Scggclink; Gerald Korpela; Brian Howard; Bill Kindschy; Bob Sorcnson; Herbert Helm; Luther Rcutcr; 
Manager Fred Schlcg. 




SatAetfaUl ^ecotct '5$ 



Bob Sorcnson takes a shot for free during prc-game practice 



November 


22 


Stout 


November 


-4 


Stout 


November 


29 


Stout 


December 


I 


Stout 


December 


4 


Stout 


December 


9 


Stout 


December 


13* 


Stout 


December 


IS 


Stout 


December 


17 


Stout 


January 


7 


Stout 


January 


10* 


Stout 


January 


16* 


Stout 


January 


17*. 


Stout 


January 


= 4 


Stout 


January 


31* 


Stout 


Februarv 


2* 


Stout 


Februarv 


iV 


Stout 


Februarv 


14* 


Stout 


Februarv 


21* 


Stout 


Februarv 


28* 


Stout 


March 


2* 


Stout 


* Conference 


game 





81 Augsberg 55 

74 St. Mary's 73 
S; St. John's 80 

75 Macalaster 64 

76 U. of M. Duluth 87 

60 St. Cloud 89 
-5 River Falls 70 

104 Northland 73 

65 Winona 90 

83 Winona 63 
78 Eau Claire 85 

65 Whitewater 71 

84 U. of W. Milwaukee 92 
80 Superior 81 

61 La Crosse 64 

66 River Falls 76 

6\ Platteville 80 

67 Stevens Point 63 

78 Eau Claire 89 

65 Superior 77 

78 . La Crosse 77 



95 



A hit! 








Safe at first! 



A short time out to tighten a shin guard 



April 1 6 Stout 

April 2 2 Stout 

April 22 Stout 

April 26 Stout 

Stout 

May 3 Stout 

May 3 Stout 

May ro Stout 

May io Stout 

May 6 Stout 

May 6 Stout 

May 14 Stout 

May 14 Stout 

May 1 7 Stout 

May 17 Stout 



i Hamline 3 

1 Winona 12 

7 Winona 1 5 

5 Eau Claire 7 

2 Eau Claire 8 

1 River Falls 3 

2 River Falls 8 

3 La Crosse 2 

1 La Crosse 4 

3 St. Cloud 6 

9 St. Cloud 4 

5 Mankato 17 

3 Mankato 2 

Eau Claire 

rained out 

Eau Claire 

rained out 



96 




FRONT ROW: Bob McNaughton; Fred Kazlusky; Glenn 
Harkc; Stanlcv Hilgendorf; Wavnc Hcjny; Bill Hills. 
SECOND ROW: Hardy Ioda: Dick Kelm: Bob Kelton; 
Roger Kane; Ronald A. Nelson; Willie Glasenap; Coach 
Gerlach. THIRD ROW: Jim Sand; Arlo Brcdesen; Duanc 
Webb: Brandon Smith; Ronald Anderson; |ack Wilbcrscheid. 



BASEBALL — '58 

Statistics, stating that Stout won only three base- 
ball games in 1958, do not show the effect of in- 
dividual players' action. Stout's main difficulty was 
in doing all the right things in the same game. 

For example, Duane Webb's .750 batting 
average against Winona State was lost in the ignominy 
of Stout's loss of the double-header. Stan Hilgendorf s 
three RBI's in five times at bat were negated, too, 
by the large scores the Peds ran up in both games. 

La Crosse was the first team to fall to the Blue 
Devils. The Indians were victims of Nelson's six-hit 
pitching and Bedeson's home run. In the second 
game of the afternoon, Stout's men bunched all 
their hits in the first inning, producing only one run 
by their efforts. 

The second game with St. Cloud proved the 
Blue Devils could come through with a convincing 
victory. Hilgendorf and Hejny had the winning 
combination, batting in a total of five runs. 

Jim Sand was the only man to top the .300 
batting average, though four of his teammates hit in 
the .200's. 



Scores and percentages must be recorded at all times 




97 



GOLF — '58 



'leettty O^ 



Getting off to a weak start, Stout golfers lost to 
St. Mary's of Winona, Minnesota, 1 1 Vz to 3 Vi . 
Eggleston shot an 80 for Stout; he was followed by 
Lowry with an 88. The next day Eau Claire State 
dumped Stout 18-0, Eggleston and Lowry again 
leading the Blue Devils with 80 and 88, respectively. 
River Falls then downed Stout by a score of 16 to 2. 
Lowry, shooting 91, was low man for Stout. 

A week later, St. Mary's edged the Bluedevils, 
Lowry and Eggleston leading the local squad. At 
the end of the season Stout lost to Mankato State 
Teachers of Minnesota. Wilberg led the link-men 
in this contest. 



Second 

April 1 8 Stout 3 ! /i 

April 26 Stout o 

May 3 Stout 2 

May 9 Stout 8V2 

May 14 Stout 4V2 



St. Mary's 
Eau Claire 
River Falls 
St. Mary's 
. Mankato 



1 1 1/2 
18 
16 
9 ! /2 

n 1 : 




Dick Lowry shows his skill 



How to get out of the rough is of importance — Bob Eggleston demonstrates 







^ac&et Squad 

Stout had only a mediocre tennis season, winning 
two matches and losing four. Opening their season 
against St. Mary's of Winona, the Blue Devils lost 
the match. The racket squad copped their first win 
of the season when they defeated River Falls, 6-3. 
Hoeffner, Mlynarek, and Fehlhaber won in singles 
play, and Stout men took all doubles matches. Very 
soon after this win, however, Stout was upset by St. 
Cloud. The netmen gained revenge for their earlier 
loss to St. Mary's by out-playing them 4-3. After 
winning singles matches, Gehl and Dahlke teamed 
up to capture doubles competition. In its last com- 
petition of the season the Stout team was whipped 
by Mankato. 



j^ecotwC 




Conrad Mlynarek is up for a serve 



April 
April 
Ma\ 
Ma\ 

M:.\ 
Mav 



1 8 Stout 2 St. Mary's 

30 Stout 2 Eau Claire 

3 Stout 6 River Falls 

6 Stout 1 St. Cloud 

9 Stout 4 St. Mary's 

14 Stout o Mankato 





Lloyd Hotjffner's follow-through 
is important 



FRONT ROW: Dale Soderbcrg: 
Conrad Mlvnarek; Bob Dahlke. 
SECOND ROW : Du3tie Bengs; 
Lloyd Hoeffner; Eugene Gehl. 



99 



Heads up to watch an attempted basket 




INTRAMURAL 

% 'THajo* JZettex 

Though all athletes do not play on varsity 
teams, anyone may participate in Stout's intramural 
program, provided he has not won a major letter in 
the sports in which he takes part. The intramural 
activities are directed by Coach Ray Johnson and 
Assistant Director Harry Miller. 

Members of all social groups participate in intra- 
mural sports. Individuals compete against each other 
in badminton, table tennis, horseshoe pitching, tennis, 
golf, shuffleboard, and archery. 

The intramural program also includes such team 
sports as football, baseball, basketball, softball, and 
bowling. Games are played regularly during the 
season which is climaxed by a tournament. The 
administrators of the program see that the latest rules 
are available and that standings are posted promptly. 



Harry Miller is coordinator of alt 
intramural activities 




100 




Volleyball takes skill but is lots of Kin 



Formerly limited to intramural participation, 
wrestling is now a varsity sport 



Over the line to score in intramural football 




101 



ng4Uuyatto*tA> 



Mischief, mayhem, and seriousness — 
contradictory, yet true, these charac- 
teristics give campus organizations the 
unique flavor which makes each of 
them the microcosm of college intellec- 
tual, social, and spiritual life. Acting 
as centers of extra-curricular interest, 
organizations provide members with 
the opportunity for self -development, 



:?c§ 




V 




>TICC 




FRONT ROW: Mary Cutnaw; Philip Fell and, Vice President; William McKinnon, President; Hclmuth Albrecht, Treasurer; Marlys Pcrtis: 
Mary Hitesman, Secretary: Otto Nirz. SECOND ROW: M. M. Price; Dorothy Grundmann; Patricia Wcnner; Pat Choitz; Avis Dutton; Patty 
Christenson; Ralph Iverson. THIRD ROW: Gregory Treebiatowski; David Oswald; David McNaughton. 



Winter Carnival Queen Kathy Wigdahl is 
crowned by Jo Schoemer, last year's queen 

Governing board members meet with repre- 
sentatives from other colleges 




STOUT STUDENT ASSOCIATION 

'pot rftl Students 

Stout Student Association's main purpose is to 
work for students' welfare with the cooperation of 
the administration and faculty. Every Stout student 
is represented on the S.S.A. governing board, which 
consists of four officers, class and dormitory repre- 
sentatives, and faculty advisors. Students support the 
S.S.A. by voting in school elections, by bringing 
their opinions to representatives, by serving on com- 
mittees, and by staying informed on S.S.A. activities. 

The S.S.A. takes charge of Homecoming, the 
Christmas dance, Winter Carnival, and the spring 
picnic. A new project this year was reorganizing 
the Harvey Hall bulletin board to give each organiza- 
tion space for a plaque which holds its notices. The 
newly- installed S.S.A. publicity head keeps the 
student body informed of S.S.A. activities. 

The S.S.A. set up four goals for this year: re- 
organizing the S.S.A., organizing the new student 
union, and improving the cut system and freshman 
orientation. Seven representatives attended the Illinois- 
Wisconsin regional convention of the National Stu- 
dent Association at the University of Illinois. 





S.S.A. publicity originates from Paul Smith 



The Bishop's Company, a lyceum program. 
was presented under auspices of the S.S.A, 



Football Princess Mina Claseman serves Homecoming Queen 
Barbara Williams a cup of punch 



The tea is all over but the dishes 




105 



f 



<'- 



.] 



FRONT ROW: Nancy Feuerstein; Louise Grant, Corresponding Secretary*; Carol Bibby, Vice President; Barbara Williams, President; D'Ann 
Mattson, Secretary; Sylvia Felland, Treasurer; Mary Hitcsman. SECOND ROW: Romainc Deering; Mary Parkcl; Sharon Athorp; Opal Kunz; 
Alice Welt2in; Gloria Walstad; Patty Christenson. THIRD ROW: Ruth Stratman; Alice Schweiser; Pat Soldncr; Ardella Drcgnc; Loretta 
Wittig; Rita Casey. NOT PICTURED: Marlowe Zobcrski; Wilhclmina Claseman; Lois Bresina; Mary Lou Schleis; Joyce Kcrsten; Laura 
Kiel; Bern- Schomburg; Janet O'Grady; Bovaird Brown; Beverly Mortcnson; Patricia Choitz; Dorothy Grundman; Kathleen Vanda; Mary Wciking; 
Jean Smith; Ann Thiel; Ruth Stroatman; Judy Stcincr; Marlys Pettis; Joanne Salm; Nancy Cory; Barbara Bosch. 



Weekly bulletin boards keep students informed 
New initiates relax at an informal coffee hour 




PHI UPSILON OMICRON 

Home economics students who had been on the 
dean's honor list the previous semester were honored 
this fall at a tea sponsored by Phi Upsilon Omicron. 
As the national honorary home economics fraternity, 
Phi U wished to recognize those who were doing 
well in their field. 

This year was the twenty-fifth anniversary of 
Stout's Tau chapter and the fiftieth of the fraternity. 
To celebrate this milestone, Phi U members from 
Stout and nearby colleges attended a golden anniver- 
sary luncheon at the University of Minnesota. 

Phi U made itself known to students through 
its Harvey Hall bulletin board, the displays being 
varied from week to week. Delivering birthday 
cakes to dormitory residents at the request of families 
or friends, a project Phi U began last year, was 
continued, A new activity was sewing cancer band- 
ages for use by hospitals in Menomonie. 

Essentially a professional organization, Phi U 
held joint meetings during the year with Home 
Economics club and Epsilon Pi Tau, the national 
industrial arts fraternity. 



EPSILON PI TAU 

Epsilon Pi Tail is a national honorary and pro- 
fessional fraternity in industrial arts and industrial 
vocational education. 

The organization took part in many social events 
throughout the year. A Christmas party was held 
for members and their wives or dates. On Friday, 
February the 13th, an all-school mixer was held 
for those who didn't fear the luck of Friday the 13th. 

The annual craftsman's fair was another activity 
of E.P.T. This fair was a competitive exhibit of high 
school projects; and prizes were awarded to the 
winning entries. 

As in former years, a joint meeting of Epsilon 
Pi Tau and Phi Upsilon Omicron was held. A 
speaker was engaged to address the meeting on a 
topic of interest to both professional organizations. 

Funds raised by the group were used not only 
for various social activities but also for a $25.00 
scholarship which is awarded annually on Honors 
Day to a deserving undergraduate student who may 
or may not be a member of the fraternity. 




Craftsman's fair exhibits arouse much interest 
Big eyes and bigger wishes are evident at the Christmas party 



FRONT ROW: John Jan-is; K. T. Olscn; Kenneth Yeager, Secretary; Ken Dickie, President; Vernon Draxlcr, Vice P re . s, ^ cnt ', I ^>' nar ^J'^; 
Sccretarv-Treasurer; Philip Ruehl. SECOND ROW: M. M. Price; Afif Hajir; Robert Cussel; A len Mattson; James S^""'"^'"""^ 1 ^: 
George ' Sodcrberg; Thomas Munro. THIRD ROW: Dwight Chinnock; Roger Brennan; Walter ^D-ednck; Robert Spmt!;Wjl!amKnd SC h, 
Willard Bengs; Tom Wright; Eugene Gehl; Donald Hoffman; Charles Moroni. FOURTH ROW: Conrad M^narek; Philip Felland, Pete 
Jackson; Ronald Holman; Russell Nelson; Richard Lowry; William Richter: Dennis Darling; Ronald phuey. J. 1 *™ ££ \I°„\?''v 
Rav Wiitanen; Paul Galazen; John Kasten; Dale Wahl; Wesley Face; Louis Milsted; Gregory Trzcbiatowski. NOT PICTURED. Thomas Murray 






i p 



1 





m 



FRONT ROW: Margaret Shatruck; Rita Anderson; Rita Casey, Secretary -Treasurer; Gloria Walstad; Marv F. Cutnaw Advisor SECOND 
ROW: Peggy Handles; Ardellc Dregne; Bovaid Broun. NOT PICTURED: Audrey Schrocdcr, President. ' 



PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 

Stout's Panhellenic council, in affiliation with the 
National Panhellenic congress, strives to develop 
close cooperation among Stout's four social sororities. 
Each sorority sends two representatives to the council. 

Panhellenic's fall rushing party for sophomores 
and eligible transfer students acquainted the women 
with the four sororities. The theme, "Hollywood 
Holiday," brought forth many interesting and original 
costumes. A similar party was held in the spring for 
freshmen and new transfer students. To help answer 
rushees' questions, the council published an informa- 
tion booklet about the sororities. 

During Parents' weekend, the Panhellenic coun- 
cil and S club co-sponored a parents' coffee hour. 
The Greek dance, a new event this year, was 
attended by sorority and fraternity members dressed 
in Greek attire. During intermission a Greek sing 
was held. 

Sorority members and their dates attended the 
Panhellenic Christmas dance, at which "Holly Ball" 
was the festive theme. 



10R 



Spare sheets are transformed into togas at the Greek dance 
Mrs. Frylund serves tea at a Panhellenic reception 





FRONT ROW: Norman Ziemann, Advisor; Eugene Kirscht; Sheldon Saner, Secretary; Herbert Mchne, President; Donald Trewartha. 
Treasurer; James Teske; Allen Mattson. Vice President; O. W. Nitz. Advisor. SECOND ROW: Robert Gannon; Charles Roeder; Conrad 
Mlvnarek; Michael Sucharski: William Hcmsey; Bruce Rabe; William Simmons; William Bird. THIRD ROW: Eugene Gehl; Wendell 
Carlson: Roger Uhl; Irving Ruff; Louis Pence; John Klcven; Lloyd Hoeffner; James Cain; Michael Bachler. FOURTH ROW: Roger Reuther: 
Virgil Schlough; Frederick Zweifel; Donald Gibbons; Gregory Trzcbiatowski; Vernon Draxler. NOT PICTURED: Max Faming; John 
Gilsdorf; John Hammill; David McNaughton; Paul Smith; Duanc Webb; Thomas Wright. 



Bob Gannon "uses his head" to entertain fraternity members 
Lloyd Hoeffner and Herb Mehnc count ballots at the Mardi Gras 




CHI LAMBDA 

The last charter members of Chi Lambda frater- 
nity graduated this year. Officially founded in May, 
1956, Chi Lambda is the youngest of the five social 
fraternities at Stout. 

During the 1958-59 school year, Chi Lambda 
members participated in many school activities. They 
sponsored their annual street dance in September. 
Their unusual Homecoming float won first place for 
carrying out the "October Harvest" theme. Fraternity 
members entertained alumni at a Homecoming 
breakfast, the first such gathering held since the 
fraternity's organization. Pledging began before 
Homecoming weekend. Eight pledges prepared for 
acceptance into the fraternity first semester. 

An important activity- of the fraternity was the 
second Mardi Gras ball held prior to the Lenten 
season. Mardi Gras Princess Fern Krueger, crowned 
by Patricia Choitz, the first Mardi Gras princess, 
re'gned over the traditional New Orleans setting. 

At the annual Chi Lambda spring dinner dance, 
fraternity members presented their dates with parry 
favors. The dinner dance climaxed another school 
year for Chi Lambda fraternity. 



109 




AL-rnn rni 



Installation ceremonies are climaxed with the 
presentation of the charter 

Sidewalk superintendents give advice as the 
snow caning ncars completion 



Gamma Sigma chapter of Alpha Phi inter- 
national fraternity was founded at Stout State College 
in 1958. Former members of Pallas Athene were 
initiated at the University of Minnesota. The chapter 
was installed at Menomonie, and the next afternoon 
international officers, alumni, and collegians enter- 
tained at a reception at Tainter Hall. 

The fall semester opened with a "Slap Bang" as 
the Phi's met for their first picnic. Rushing followed, 
ending with the traditional rush party, "Alice 
in Alpha Phi Land." Pledges and actives celebrated 
Founder's Day on October 10. At Homecoming 
Barb Williams, an Alpha Phi, was chosen by the 
students as queen of the "October Harvest" festivities. 

The organization's U.W.O.C. candidate was 
voted Ugly Woman on Campus during the contest 
in November. Alpha Phi's Christmas good-will 
project was to give food, clothing, and toys to two 
needy Menomonie families. 

Winter Carnival offered more fun and activities 
for the Phi's, who climaxed the event by sponsoring 
the Snow Ball. 



FRONT ROW: Anne Marshall, Advisor; Mary Parkel, Vice President; Sandra Sorenson, Corresponding Secretary; Nancy Swanson; Bovaird 
Brown. President; Alice Schwciier, Treasurer; Rita Casey; Cynthia Bauer, Recording Secretary; Diane Davis. SECOND ROW: Man- Tickler; 
Lillian Hoist; Louise Grant; Marilyn Peterson; Jeanine Larsen; JoAnn Hanson; Bobctte Mulock. THIRD ROW: Patricia Soldncr; Barbara 
Berkseth; Barbara Kennedy; Jean Sprain; Loretta Wittig; Marks Pettis. FOURTH ROW: Bene Zander; Yvonne Swsnson; Marilynn Utter; 
Joanne Salm; Barbara Williams. 




SIGMA TAU GAMMA 

Remodeling the fraternity house was one or 
the most important Sigma Tau Gamma projects this 
year. An extra room on the second floor, a kitchen 
and dining room in the basement, and an apartment 
for the housemother were added. 

Besides working on their house, the Sig Tau's 
had other work projects such as cleaning chickens 
and washing cars. The proceeds from these work 
projects helped to make their social activities success- 
ful. The fraternity also sponsored a field trip to 
La Crosse, hay rides, barn dances, and several other 
parties. This year the Sig Tau's sponsored their first 
private dinner dance, one of the year's highlights. 

This fall, Alpha Kappa chapter of Sigma Tau 
Gamma celebrated its tenth anniversary on Seoul's 
campus. A Stout alumnus, Warren Barberg, was 
elected national president of the fraternity for a 
second term. 

Sig Tau fraternity members were especially busy 
at Homecoming time helping campaign for the win- 
ning queen candidate, Barbara Williams, and work- 
ing on their prize-winning float. 



JOIN 

THE MARCH OF 
MMES 

CAMPAIGN 
SPONSORED 

'lut A _TA I I./"* A MM 




Sig Tau roadblocks net profits for the March of Dimes 
Fraternity pledges honor the Homecoming Court 



FRONT ROW: Richard Anderson: Gerard Porter, Vice President; Charles Homick; Roger Kerstner; John Kasten; Kenneth Held, Treasurer- 
Donald Hoffman, President; Donald Stoddard, Sccrctarv; Herman Arncson, Advisor. SECOND ROW: John Jarvis, Advisor; Hardy Iida; 
Gilbert Feller; William McKinnon: Joseph Jajtner; Joseph O'Lcarv; Gerald Sill; Ham- Shimada. THIRD ROW: Patrick L. Fitzgerald; Lewis 
Hubbard; Allan Finnell; Floyd Belt; Helmuth Albrecht; James Herr. FOURTH ROW: Anthony Pollino; David Meilahn; Robert Papas; Gary 
Penn; John Moore. 





ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 

A^med SwMtCHa 

Knees were very much in evidence as the 
members of Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority sponsored 
their first function of the year, the "Bermuda Blast." 
The bravery to wear Bermuda shorts was the only 
admission charge for men. 

This year's theme for the annual fall rush party 
was "Gay Nineties." The program was authentic, 
even to the use of a "Gay Nineties" theater, Mabel 
Tainter Memorial in Menomonie. Several weeks 
later Alpha Sig's denned their traditional white blazers 
and campaigned for Lucretia Ebbot, their candidate 
for Homecoming queen. On Founder's Day, No- 
vember 15, the Alpha Sig's dined at Tainter Hall 
wearing yellow and white chrysanthemum corsages. 

The week of February 15-20 was a boon to 
unmarried women as Sadie Hawkins week was spon- 
sored by Alpha Sigma Alpha. All due legal proce- 
dures were arranged, including announcement by 
proclamation several times in the preceding weeks. 
"Preacher Sam" officiated at the dance Friday, per- 
forming weddings as a climax to the week. Hillbilly 
costumes were the accepted attire. 



'Golden Victory" captures first prize in the Homecoming parade 
Guests are entertained at a sorority rush pam 



FRONT ROW: Nancy Jensen; Sandra John; Janet Bcckman; Lucretia Ebbott; Gloria Walstad; Alice Marshall; Rita Anderson; Betty Schom- 
burg; Mary Killian. SECOND ROW: Sarah Albrecht; Shirley Aitken; Jane Thompson; Gloria Zitlow; Carol Barber; Ann Moore, Joan 
Braunwarth; Jan O'Grady. THIRD ROW: Jean Schendel; Katchen Kubirz; Kathleen Camplin; Kay McSweeney; G;:rry Krucgcr; Dorothy 
Grundmann; Susan Ingalls. 





FRONT ROW- Otto Klaus, Treasurer; Monte McDonald; Neil Walstad; Gerald Foth, President; Robert Sorenson, Vice President; Richard 
Lowrv Secretary; Tames Lubahn; John O'Reillv. SECOND ROW: Alan Hammerschmidt; Richard Klug; Ham- Miller; Glenn Harke; Charles 
Pinkeoank- Robert Mitchell; Philip Felland. THIRD ROW; Frederick Schleg; Robert Berg; Bill Neumann; Ronald Kautz; Peter Jackson; Larry 
Elefson Roge Brerm am FOURTH ROW: William Larkin: Ronald A. Nelson; Ray Pitsch; William Doane; Mark Segebarth; Richard Werblow: 
Lu:h« ReutS -.NOT PICTURED: John Banks; Kirk Evenson; William Harycki; Frank Kadausky; Walter Kramer; Robert Me«r; W.lliam 
Farrell; Jerry Stauffaehcr. 



"Bartenders" dole out apple Juice to tired dancers 

F.O.B. pledges light their torches for the Homecoming 

torchlight parade 



PHI OMEGA BETA 

Even the "bartenders" looked authentic as they 
poured cider from genuine cider jugs. "Duffy's 
Tavern" opened September 20 for the annual dance 
sponsored by Phi Omega Beta fraternity. For one 
evening the FOB's were the proprietors of an old- 
fashioned saloon. 

With Homecoming came several activities for the 
FOB's. New members being pledged were easily 
distinguished by their white T-shirts, bow ties, and 
black derbies. Between twenty-five and thirty alumni 
attended the festivities and were honored at the 
Homecoming breakfast. The FOB's won the prize 
for the most humorous parade entry. 

Installed in 1930, Phi Omega Beta is proud to 
be the oldest fraternity on campus and observed 
its Founder's Day for the first time on December 3. 

Everyone at Stout looked forward to FOB- 
sponsored Stunt Night. The proceeds from this event, 
a big project for the FOB's, constituted a scholarship 
of over one hundred dollars which will be given to 
an incoming freshman athlete. 



113 





FRONT ROW: Mary Hitesman; Margaret Shtttock; Avis Cahill; Catherine Krupp, Recording Secretary; Kathrvn Anderson, Vice President- 
S?(!6vD n RSw. re M« : ^P WC Z A b ^ ki: tf'* S »»»'- Treasurer; Kathleen Kcliher; Carol Bibby; Dora Aramori; Dorothv Knutson Advfso 
SECOND ROW: Margaret Perman -Advisor; Beatrice Fraiee; Gwendolyn Urbarrc; Shirley Schulenberg; Barbara Harms; Rita Todd; Alice 

& R^ O| S r nd R § S TT"' M cv lyS Vl ^^V Rmh ^^JSSSrP^L Pa ">' Ch ™™*>° = PhylHs Haugen; Ruth Isaacson; Donna Cou£ 
ctl M V V S £P" ; Sh p 0n - M *Mfni« NOT PICTURED: Barbara Hatopp; Kathie Shattuck; Mariorie Rauucrdink; Wilhelmina 

^3 Diane Pencil /Sof V$H?j3ZS3SL ^ *** ^ *"*'' **" ^"^ °™ h H ^' l ™ ^""^ C "*™ 



DELTA ZETA 

Otde WeddeMwtf 

A 'Welcome Back" picnic was first on the list 
of the many activities of the Delta Zeta sorority this 
year. Rushing parties followed, and the DZ's par- 
ticipated in the Panhellenic party. Eleven women 
were pledged and initiated into Delta Zeta. 

Homecoming was an active time for all groups, 
and the Delta Zeta's were no exception. The women 
were kept busy building a float, making arrangements 
*for the alumnae breakfast, conducting a pom-pom 
sale, and campaigning for Mina Claseman, who was 
* elected 1958 Football Princess. Throughout the 
year, Delta Zetas supported many campus activities. 
In December they participated in the Panhellenic 
ball. At Christmas time, amid the holiday festivities, 
sorority members took time to make stuffed toys for 
the mentally retarded children at the Northern 
Colony. They also sold "Mastermix" cookbooks. 

The Delta Zeta's participated in the Winter 
Carnival and attended a Valentine dinner in Feb- 
ruary. One of the highlights of the year was the 
traditional "Ye Olde Heidelburg" tea which the 
group sponsored in the spring. 



114 



A heaven of stars illustrates the Delta Zeta hope for a 

Homecoming victory 

Tying the quilt requires much skill and patience 




DfcLlA KArfA 



From Delta Kappa headquarters located in a 
new fraternity house came plans for the all -school 
Tacky Drag. Coming to the dance dressed in their 
most ragged clothes, students vied for the honor of 
being acclaimed Stout's tackiest couple. 

Ready to "Thresh La Crosse" for a Home- 
coming victory, Delta Kappa won second prize in 
the parade's humorous division. 

Fraternity members, feuding with Alpha Sigma 
Alpha sorority in an annual grudge game, still ended 
up as the losers, though they had been well fortified 
with whipped cream and laughter. Basketball tech- 
niques took second place to just plain fun. 

Other DK activities included a Homecoming 
breakfast given in honor of returning alumni, a 
Christmas dance, and a spring picnic. The year's 
social highlight came with the fraternity's annual 
spring dinner dance. 

The pledges accepted twice this year by Sigma 
chapter of Delta Kappa fraternity could be easily 
spotted by the traditional pledge garb — a red fez 
and sash which display the fraternity's insignia. 




The Roaring Twenties return to the campus with the 

Tacky Drag 

Hot coffee is welcome refreshment at cold football games 



FRONT ROW: Dwight Agncw, Advisor; James Blasczvk, Corresponding Secretary; Bruce Eland. President; James Lambert, Vice President; 
Richard Schendel, Sccretarv; Hans Hatopp, Treasurer; Kenneth Carlson; Philip Steffen. SECOND ROW: Virgil Gottwalt; Peter Fulccr; Fred 
Bauc; Ronald Olson; Harley Peterson; Daniel Brey; Charles Moroni. THIRD ROW: Lester Sagsterter; James Duestcrbeck; Dale Wahl; William 
Ott; Lchmcn Larson; Duane Duquette; Gene Quilling; Garrett Fontaine. 









^ 



FRONT ROW: Alyce Vanek, Advisor; Joan Hobbick: Nancy Feucrstem, Corresponding Secretar>'; Laura Kiel, Treasurer; Man - Williams, 
Advisor; Ardelle Dregne, President; Man* Stnmcl, Recording Secretary; Mary Ruhland, Vice President; Man* Ann Halada; Mrs. Guy Salver, 
Advisor. SECOND ROW: Frances Ginter; Romaine Deering; Beverly Lcscohier; Barbara Grovcr; Opal Kunr; Mary Gundcrson; Annette 
Hanson; Kathcrinc Thuli; Ann Nelson. THIRD ROW: Marv Lou Schlcis; II03 Leu; Jeanne Hammerschmidt; Lois Jacobson; D'Ann Manson; 
Nancy Cory; Alice Wclrsin. NOT PICTURED: Audrey Schrocder; Evelyn Kichefski. 



SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 

Sigma Sigma Sigma sorority started the school 
year with a get- acquainted tea for new faculty women 
and wives of new faculty members. Tri Sigma 
entered into Homecoming festivities with a queen 
candidate and a float for the parade. Jack-o-lanterns 
and corn shocks provided the Halloween atmosphere 
as the sorority presented its annual tea. Tri Sigmas 
also participated in the songfest at the Panhellenic 
Greek dance. A chapter visitation by the national 
regional director, Mrs. Helen Marie Schneider, con- 
cluded the autumn activities. 

The Panhellenic Christmas ball was attended 
by Tri Sigma women. Social service projects included 
packing a Christmas basket for a needy family in 
Menomonie, contributing to the Robbie Page 
Memorial fund for crippled children, and presenting 
a scholarship to a deserving freshman girl. The 
women of Tri Sigma created a snow carving for the 
Winter Carnival contest. 

The group's spring activities included the cele- 
bration of their sixty-first birthday on April 20, 
Tri Sigma Founder's Day. Other spring activities 
were the sorority dinner dance and the senior farewell. 



116 



Freshman girls enjoy the Tri Sigma Halloween tea 
"Lover" finds a surprised and happy new owner 






PHI SIGMA EPSILON 

Returning to campus last fall, Phi Sigma Epsilon 
members found their fire-gutted fraternity house had 
been completely renovated. During the summer, 
carpenters had reconstructed the roof and remodeled 
the entire house. Members repainted the outside of 
the house and constructed a Greek letter sign for the 
front of the house. 

At the Phi Sigma Epsilon national conclave. 
Stout's Omega chapter received the efficiency trophy 
presented to the chapter most active fraternally and 
socially. As this is the third consecutive year the 
chapter has won this award, it is now the chapter's 
permanent possession and is displayed at the house. 
Omega chapter was also proud when one of its 
members, Eddie Birch, won the 1958 National 
Secretary's award for being the most efficient of all 
chapter secretaries. This is also the third consecutive 
year that a man from Stout has won this award. 

The year ended with the annual spring picnic, 
"Green-up," for graduating members, who now look 
forward to being a part of the newly -organized 
fraternity alumni chapter. 



Pizza made just whets the appetite 
Brooms and footballs clash in the annual Grudge Game 



FRONT ROW: John Sherry; James O'Bryon; Howard Stcinhilbcr, Vice President; Richard Steckel, President; Eddie Birch, Secretary; 
Richard Kveton, Treasurer; Edwin Sicfcrt, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Eugene Smigclski; Norman Klostcrman: Robert Dosedel; Dale Soderberg; 
Robert Gusscl; Richard Popp; Roland Lundin. THIRD ROW: Webster Han; Fred Slaby; David Soderberg; Donald Anderson; Charles Barrel; 
Leonard Wilde. FOURTH ROW: Robert Tews; Francis Lamer; Theodore Nick; John Simons; Gary Hodge. 





INTER-RELIGIOUS COUNCIL 

During the first week of school a Stout student 
is exposed to the activities of the Inter- Religious 
council. Church night is scheduled the Friday of 
Orientation week in order that the student become 
associated with the religious group of his choice im- 
mediately upon coming to college. Inter-Religious 
council acts as a coordinating body between the clergy 
of Menomonie, the administration of the college, and 
the student religious groups. A purely civil body, 
the council includes a representative from all cam- 
pus religious groups. 

In an effort to increase religious consciousness on 
the campus the council sponsored Religious Empha- 
sis week. Two evening programs, followed by 
"buzz" discussions, dealt with the theme, "What 
Does My Religion Mean to Me?" The observance 
climaxed with a speaker at Wednesday convocation. 

Meetings of the Inter-Religious council, held 
once a month, usually begin with an informal supper. 
All college administrators and all clergymen of Me- 
nomonie receive invitations. At these meetings the 
council discusses problems which concern the whole 
group or any of its members. 



Students get inspiration from Religious Emphasis week 

Members learn that bobbing for apples isn't as easy as 

it looks 



FRONT ROW: Janet Crook; Barbara Harms; Shirley Bouvln; Peggy Douglas, Secretary-Treasurer; William Kaul, President; Rev. R. L. Sana- 
sac. Vice President. SECOND ROW: Clyde Sutton; Lloyd Hocfmcr; Tom Wright; Michael Sucharski; Wallace McCrum; Ralph Iverson; 
THIRD ROW: Charles Christenscn; Dennis Darling; Don Betts. 





FRONT ROW: Wauneta Blackburn, Advisor: Martha Bromley; Barbara Wallen; Arthur Winsor, Treasurer; Thomas Murray, Vice President; 
William Kaul, President; Donna Dempsey; Janet Crook, Secretary, SECOND ROW: Amanda Tumm; Elaine Grutt; Grace Gundale; Helen 
Lilly; Charles Christensen; Grace Knudtson; Sandra Setter. THIRD ROW: Judith Knott; Jean Nemcth; Marjorie Rauwerdink; Roy Sveiven; 
Mildred Robbins; Bern- Dicrcman. NOT PICTURED: Dorothy Hankey; Elnora Hathaway; JoAnn Heins; Paul Jensen; Karen J. Johnson; 
John Shot well; Sandra Staffon: Donald Swanson; Joanne Ziebell. 



Members enjoy a snack as they browse through snapshots 
Blankets and warm clothes keep out the cold on a hayride 




STOUT CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP 

The Inter- Varsity Christian Fellowship, an 
international religious organization, is represented on 
campus by Stout Christian Fellowship, an inter- 
denominational organization which seeks to cooperate 
with the local churches. S.C.F. does not consider 
itself a substitute for church activities, but rather a 
supplement to regular church attendance. Members 
of the group feel that their Christian training is a 
vital part of life. 

S.C.F. meets every Tuesday evening for study, 
discussion, and meditation on the Bible, seeking to 
apply Christian teachings to daily college life. Carol- 
ing at Christmas time end presentation of a major 
religious film for the public are among the year's 
activities. The group also conducts a brief prayer 
gathering each morning. 

This organization recognizes the need of each 
student to lead a well-balanced college life; there- 
fore, to develop the social as well as the spiritual and 
intellectual aspects of Christian living, hayrides, 
toboggan parties, and other gatherings are held. The 
group is unique in that it has neither dues nor manda- 
tory attendance. 




FRONT ROW: Fern Kreuger, Secretary: Donna Dempsey; Pat Choirz; Dorothy Grundmann; Jean Owen; Marlys Vieths; Kay Koeper; 
Gloria Sutton; Cynthi3 Breidenbach. SECOND ROW: Gloria Witcraft; Darlcne Breheim; Mary Weiking; Sharon Sautcr; Rosalind Nurtclman; 
Mary Alms; Nancy Roembke; Barbara Werner; Mary Luebkc; Edwin Sicfert, Advisor. THIRD ROW: Edgar Gicschen, Advisor; Judy Stciner, Vice 
President; Ruth Strarman; Marilyn Weggc; JoAnn OUon: Audrey Vieths; Janet Kohls; Wayne Lcland; Albert Herrling. FOURTH ROW: 
Rev. H. A. Pankow, Advisor; Paul Jones; Charles Roeder, Treasurer; David Oswald; James O'Bryon; Herbert Mchne; Charles Schive; Ralph 
Troeller. FIFTH ROW: Max Faming; Norman Klosterman; Lloyd Hoeffner, President; Ronald L. Johnson; Dennis Hafeman; Roger Uhl. 



GAMMA DELTA 

'Kaotidedfe & Setvice 

To know and to serve are the aims of Gamma 
Delta, the international association of Lutheran col- 
lege and university students. The Greek letter gamma 
stands for gnosis, Christian knowledge; delta signifies 
diakonia, Christian service. 

"Church night" brought students to St. Paul's 
Lutheran church for the meeting of Gamma Pi 
chapter of Gamma Delta. At regular bi-weekly 
meetings, members attended a vesper service and 
enjoyed supper and a discussion and/or recreation 
period in the parish hall. 

At Christmas time, Gamma Delta and St. Paul's 
high school group sang carols to the shut-ins of the 
church and then enjoyed a social hour. 

Gamma Pi participated in all Lakes region 
activities during the year. At the fall regional con- 
vention, Fern Krueger was elected Lakes region 
publicity chairman. Workshops, round-table dis* 
cussions, and sports comprised the activities at Winter 
Camp in February. Gamma Pi took charge of the 
presidents* conference this year. Chapter members 
cooperated to accommodate approximately fifty of- 
ficers of Gamma Delta chapters of the Lakes region. 



120 



A religious note is added to the Homecoming parade 

Gloria Sutton, Lloyd Hoeffner, and Kay Koeper plan a 

club program 





FRONT ROW- Bemadettc Stchr: Andricus Jarnieks, Treasurer; Alice Johnson, Recording Secretary; Dennis Darling, President; Ardala 
LfcSfield SmspoSg Secret rv; Ronald Bergman, Vice President; Julie Blank. SECOND ROW: Sylvia Felland; Carol Perso; R.chard 
Anderson;' Eddie Birch: Robert Gussel; Barbara Wallen; Nancy Fenner. THIRD ROW: Carol Heins; Patricia Boettcher; Karen Copperud; 
Margaret Johnson; Mary Mueller; Anne Dahl; Arlaine Skar. 



Club members chat with Counselor Bernie Owen in the 

L.S.A. Center 

Dennis Darling gives students information concerning the club 




LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION 

Student &eetten> 

L.S.A,, one of several religious student groups 
on the Stout campus, is composed of Lutheran stu- 
dents who attend Our Saviour's, Peace, and Christ 
Lutheran churches. Its purpose is to provide spiritual 
and social fellowship for its members. L.S.A. at 
Stout is affiliated with the National Lutheran Stu- 
dent Association of America and is associated with 
the Indianhead region of Wisconsin. Stout's group 
has a student center above the First National Bank 
where students may go during the day to study or 
meet with friends. 

L.S.A. meetings, consisting of supper, devotions, 
and a recreational or inspirational program, were held 
at one of the churches. Students discussed such 
subjects as marriage and faith. Social activities in- 
cluded hikes, picnics, boating, and swimming. 
Stout's L.S.A. members found inspiration and fellow- 
ship in area and regional retreats held during the 
year. Cooperating with other campus religious 
groups, L.S.A. observed World Day of Prayer and 
promoted international friendship through fellowship 
with foreign students. L.S.A. -sponsored activities on 
campus included a mixer and a smorgasbord. 



121 




FRONT ROW: P J, 0'Lcr.ny, Advisor; Joan Hobbick: Margaret Perman Advisor; Gregory- Trscbiatovvski, Treasurer; James Schnitrler 
President; Conrad Mlynarek, Vice President; Rita Casey, Secretary; Evelyn Chemer; Brother Joseph, O.S.A. SECOND ROW- Paul Axclscn 
THTPn Srw M $0n: « Mar> 'i R r !hl3n< ii I° Ann u Scf \oemf; Parricia Wcnncr; Mary Lou Schicis; Sharon Athorp; Maxine Eder; Bonnie Conrad.' 
™£D ROW: Mary Strurrcl; Joan Braunwarth; Virgil Gottwalt; James Lambert; Alvin Schroedcr: Richard Seir- Michael Sucharskl 

V?nd^ VictoP^ber " "'' ^ N °" ; ,oh ° ™ ,! E "*™ ^^ N ° T PICTURED: A'ice Phelan; Rkhard Popp; Kathleen 



Speakers keep Newmanites informed of activities in other fields 
Membership cards arc given out during registration 



NEWMAN CLUB 



ireewtfa 'Wcant 



"Cor ad Cor Loquitur" or "Heart to Heart 
Speaking," is the motto the Newman club holds 
before it at all times. Newmanities strive with these 
words in mind to develop spiritual, educational, and 
social relations on campus and throughout their lives. 

In an effort to give Stout's three hundred 
Catholic students a more active interest in their 
organization, many new activities were started by 
the club this year. Newmanites held a fish fry which 
was open to the public, sponsored an all-school movie, 
published a newsletter, and sold Christmas cards and 
Newman club sweat shins. A choir was organized 
which furnished music at a Sunday Mass. Beginning 
this year all new members were formally initiated 
into the club. 

Monthly Communion breakfasts, the annual 
Christmas party, and the Catholic Student's Day of 
Recollection were all pan of the Newman club 
program. Spiritual guidance was given the members 
at the meetings and through an apologetics course. 




Y. W. C. A. 

^ittdeiecC 6tf Sttaca 

The Campus Sister program is the best known 
project of Y.W.C-A. Early each spring Stout coeds 
are assigned Little Sisters, high school seniors who 
plan to enter Stout the following fall. Correspondence 
is usually carried on during the summer, so that the 
prospective freshmen are not completely unfamiliar 
with their new environment when they arrive at 
Stout. The girls look forward to meeting their Big 
Sisters in person, so to acquaint them the Y.W.C.A. 
sponsors a tea the first Sunday of the school year. 
Early in February a reunion tea is held. 

Other activities sponsored by the Y.W.C.A. 
include a Thanksgiving breakfast for the public, a 
candy sale, and the annual Mother-Daughter banquet. 
The latter event was held this year at Peace Lutheran 
Church. Though a state -wide snow storm made it 
impossible for many of the mothers to reach Meno- 
monie, the church basement was filled to capacity 
as about three hundred people enjoyed the dinner. 
A style show presented by Home Economics club 
comprised the program of the evening. 




Mothers and daughters chat at the annual banquet 
Club members work on decorations for the banquet 



FRONT ROW: Margaret Harper, Advisor; Carol Heins, Vice President; Bobettc Mulock; Shirley Bouvin; Carol Smith, President; Donna 
Wirtkopf, Secretary; Donna Enders, Treasurer; Sonia Weaver; Mrs. Matthew Rcneson, Advisor; Mary McCalmom, Advisor. SECOND ROVv: 
Doris Farrev; Susan Berg; Judv Steiner; Annette Hanson; Arlaine Skar; Karen Wichman; Laura Kiel; Peggy Hand os; Anne Thiel, THIRD 
ROW: Ann Hedler; Mvrna Shearer; Ellen Tcrrv; Charlene Pichelmeycr; Marlys Vieths; Pat Boettchcr; Carlotta Tichy; Karen Lavonc Johnson; 
Carole Waterstreet. FOURTH ROW: Avalene Drake; Katherine Hisey; Carole Horgen; Joanne Johanning; Madonna Fontaine; Barbara 
Schuchter. 



W. R. A. 



yu4t£w ^cm 



Women's Recreation Association, better known 
as W.R.A., is an organization open to all Stout State 
College coeds who enjoy sports of any kind. 
Members are encouraged to take part for the fun of 
doing so rather than for the rewards. Awards given 
for participation include emblems, pins, and a letter 
S, the highest prize. 

To support itself W.R.A. sells hot dogs and 
barbecues at home football games. Another profitable 
project is the selling of the official stuffed college pet, 
Leaping Lena the Kangaroo. 

A great variety of sports was included in this 
year's program. Several teams took part in each sport 
during its "season." Playoffs allowed the teams to 
prove their relative skill and led at last to the deter- 
mining of a championship team. 

The Gym Jam in March was sponsored by 
W.R.A. All the recreational facilities of the Physical 
Education building and the Union were available 
to students. 

Several members attended a "play day" in 
La Crosse where they competed with W.R.A. 
teams from other colleges. 




Persistent guards prevent a basket at a W.R.A. ball game 
The whistle blows, and many arms reach out for the ball 



FRONT ROW: Iloa Leu; Patricia Zasirow; Beverly Lcscohier, Vice President; Irene Erdlits, Advisor; Sharon Hansen; Marjorie Rauwerdink, 
Treasurer; Marlca Mittag SECOND ROW: Carole Rarner; Donna Dempscy; Carol Mueller; Frances Ginter, Corresponding Secrerarv; Dorothv 
Braunwarth; Cynthia Bredenbach; Katherine Thuli; Nancy Fenner; Margaret Shamick; Linda Oldenburg, Sccrctarv. THIRD ROW: Kav Boldt; 
Marge Mortimer; Sharon Peterson; Janet Linse; D'Ann Mattson; Julie Blank; Joanne Gosscr; Catharine Hocfert; 'jean Moran. FOURTH ROW: 
fc a £ru S™™ * c , ,?, c r, : Hedler: Laura Kiel; Pat Kachel; Candace Sjuggcrud; Yvonne Sharkey; Carole Watcrsrreet; June Considine. 

f « e l : SaMh W,Iliams ' Jacqueline Zielinski; Karen Lynn Johnson; Madonna Fontaine; Parricia Wenner; Bene Zander; Man- Men; 
Jo Anne Schoemer. 





S CLUB 

Booths offering everything from ring toss to 
private telegram service appeared in the Stout gym 
as the S club sponsored its annual carnival. Campus 
organizations set up their stands, complete with 
barkers and prizes. 

Stout's lettermen's club added to the success of 
college sports events by planning and distributing 
football programs and by selling popcorn and ice 
cream during basketball games. Dad's night, held 
biennially during football season, is also an S club 
function. Fathers of Stout's football players are guests 
of honor at a banquet and are later introduced on the 
football field with their sons. 

Recognition was given to intramural and inter- 
collegiate athletes at the Athletics Awards convoca- 
tion in May. This event was planned and sponsored 
by the S club. Men who received Stout's blue and 
white letters were immediately eligible to become 
members of this group. The lettermen's club pro- 
motes athletic participation and sportmanship. 

The annual white elephant sale at the all-school 
spring picnic was the S club's last activity this year. 



Venders, barkers and stunts are plentiful at the S-Club Carnival 
Selling refreshing ice cream bars boosts the club treasury 



FRONT ROW: Ray Johnson, Advisor; M. M, Price. Advisor; James Lubahn; Robert Eggleston, Treasurer: William Kindschy, President; 
William Doane: Donald Stoddard. Vice President; Gilbert Feller; Robcn Bosrwiek, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Richard Tcpp; Monte McDonald; 
Gerard Porter; Lanny Anderson; Robcn Mitchell; Peter Fulcer; John O'Reilly; Robert Melrose, Advisor. THIRD ROW: Harry Miller; Glenn 
Harke; Willard Bengs; Francis Pauls; Lloyd Hoeffncr; Eugene Gehl; Conrad Mlynarek: Larry Gannon. FOURTH ROW: Harold VanRite; 
Ronald A. Nelson; Richard Lowry: Herbert Helm. Secretary; Duane Bengs; Robert Sorenson; Joseph O'Lcary. NOT PICTURED: Donald 
Sevcrson; Jerry StauHachcr; Ned McDonald; Lloyd Wiberg; Wayne Hejny; Robert Bundy; Lylc Buss; Ken Carlson; Robert Ott; Robert Raczek. 





Initiates proudly receive corsages from club officers 



Carol Fredrick demonstrates holiday centerpieces to an 

overflow crowd 




, 



Burning of the Christmas trees highlighted the Twelfth Night party 




126 






rtlTWIli 



FRONT ROW: Ann Noble, Advisor; Carol Smith; Katchen Kubiti; Ardelle Dregne, Secretary; Opal Kunz, President; Gloria Walstad; D'Ann 
Marrson, Treasurer; Sarah Lirtlefield, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Dorothy Clure, Advisor; Avis Dutton; Laura Kiel; Beverly Madsen; Joanne 
Salm; Barbara Kennedy; Sylvia Felland. THIRD ROW: Barbara Berkscth; Alice Schweiser; Jcanine Larscn; Ellen Bruce- 



HOME ECONOMICS CLUB 

"The Forward Look" was this year's program 
theme for Stout's Home Economics club. Programs 
included demonstrations on varied subjects. Mem- 
bers also heard speakers, some of whom were Stout 
graduates. The club presented its annual style show 
at the Mother-Daughter banquet and also to the 
many high-school students and teachers touring the 
School of Home Economics during its open house. 

Whenever the club council felt that some Stout 
woman had done outstanding club work without re- 
ceiving recognition, she was honored as a "Lamp 
Lighter." The title comes from the Betty lamp, the 
club's symbol. 

Stout sent a large representation to the American 
Home Economics Association meeting in Milwaukee. 
Home Economics club members also attended the 
two meetings of the Wisconsin association. 

The year was not all work and no play, however. 
The Christmas tea was a club project, as was the 
Twelfth Night parry at which members burned the 
Christmas tree and sang carols for the last time. In 
the spring, club freshmen sponsored the Green tea. 



127 



Honored as Lamp-Lighters were Sharon Athorp, Peggy 

Douglas, and Anne Thicl 

Carolers entertain prior to the Christmas tea 




DIETETIC CLUB 

Interesting and amusing accounts of summer 
work in food sen' ice were the topics of discussion 
at the Dietetic club picnic. This picnic was the first 
of the many events planned to give each member 
an opportunity to further her knowledge in dietetics 
or institutional management. 

Later in the fall, ingredients were measured out 
in vast amounts as Dietetic club members prepared 
to bake fruit cakes for the annual Christmas sale. 
Santa Claus visited the girls at their Christmas parry 
in the Tainter hall classroom, where he passed out 
gifts and candy. 

At the beginning of second semester, ten girls 
who had successfully completed three semesters of 
work in either dietetics or institutional management 
were initiated into the organization. In April the 
group visited the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Min- 
nesota, to observe the hospital's dietary department. 
On Honors Day the senior member who had most 
completely represented the ideals of the club, both 
in her profession and in her club work, was presented 
with a medical dictionary. 




Fruit cakes are turned out in mass production for the 

Christmas sale 

Emphasis on improved nutrition is climaxed by the Dietetic 

club tea 



FRONT ROW; Dora Aramori; Judith Steiner; Bertha Ostertag; Betty Schomburg. President; Sharon McManus, Vice President; Marilyn 
Kleist, Secretary; Beverly Mortenson. Treasurer; Mary Killan, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Shirley Schulcnburg; Tula Gronbcrg; Louise Grant; 
Rosemary Aliesch; Bonnie Halama; Carol Fredrick; Carol Proffit; Deanne Zimmerman. THIRD ROW: Carol Bibby: Sharon Athorp; Marilynn 
Watts; Marlea Mittag; Barbara Bosch. NOT PICTURED: Patricia Boertchcr: Doris Farrey; Alice Johnson; Karen Lavone Johnson; Margaret 
Johnson; Patricia Kachcl; Jean Kolrunski; Jean Owen; Virginia Roscnow; Barbara Schuchtcr; Sarah Williams. 





ty 



FRONT ROW: Mvron Harbour; K. T. Olsen, James Sinette, Secretary; Robert Gannon, President; Helmuth Albrecht; LaVern Bender; M. 
M. Price, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Guy Salver, Advisor; John Stafford; Jess Will; Donald Erickson; Brian Kirby; Dwigbt Chinnock. 
THIRD ROW: Albert Herri ing; John Strocbel; James Hanson; Philip Hansen. 



Jack Stroebel aids students in finding scats at a basketball game 
Club members hand out programs at athletic events 




ALPHA PHI OMEGA 

Sewtce ta rfCl 

One of a freshman's earliest acquaintances on the 
Stout campus is the Alpha Phi Omega member who 
conducts APO's tour of the town. Further evidences 
of APO activity are the shop first aid kits and the 
waste cans placed about the grounds. By maintaining 
a lost and found service, APO has helped students 
reclaim missing articles. Fraternity members usher at 
all sports functions and at commencement. They co- 
operate with national charitable organizations by 
sponsoring the Red Cross blood donor program and 
by collecting for the campus March of Dimes. 

Using pennies as ballots, the student body voted 
for Mr. and Mrs. U.M.O.C. in the organization's 
Ugly Man on Campus contest. Proceeds of the 
event went to a scholarship for a Stout student. 

Xow in its tenth year, APO has established a 
tradition of service to the community. Composed 
of Scouts or former Scouts, APO works with the 
Menomonie Scout troops. Each spring APO sponsors 
a kite-flying contest for the Scouts. 



1?Q 




FRONT ROW: Theodore Wiehe. Advisor; Don Berts, Treasurer; Robert Pearson., Vice President; Herberr Mehne- Sheldon Sartcr- William 

?o m 8 Wrfeh • H ^nium e R-S 1 , Car M n - SE T ?J sD x R H °,i V r; 2&L? ^.^^ U ™ S SchnirJcr; A1,an «! Gerald Alfnct; Perer Schni de™ 
Tom Wright; William Richter: Myron Tubbs THIRD ROW: Ronald Dhuey; William Kaul; Garv Tarbox; Thomas Mavnard Thompson- 

IW? B^;^K CS vnT h pirTnppn Ga f FOb ; RTH K°W: Charles Moroni; Oregon- Trtebiatowski; Paul Calaren Dale Wahlf S3 



Monarch Lathe shows Dale Wall and Don Bens the fine 

points of operating a drill 

Testing new materials proves to be a challenging project 




METALS GUILD 



^todett Stwyer 



A large bumble-bee with a broken stinger sym- 
bolized the broken Yellow- Jackets as Metals Guild 
began its year's activities with a Homecoming float. 

Work meetings were held every other Monday 
evening in Bowman Hall. During this time, mem- 
bers worked on castings, guns, and other metal 
projects. On alternate Monday evenings, business 
meetings were conducted at the library. 

During the year, the Guild sponsored a social 
get-together at the home of Dr. Wiehe. Games, light 
refreshments, and a friendly atmosphere added up 
to an evening of enjoyment for everyone. This was 
one time when wives and friends were invited to 
come along and enjoy themselves. 

An event eagerly anticipated by Metals Guild 
each year is the annual field trip. This April, club 
members toured some of Milwaukee's major in- 
dustries: the Allen-Bradley Company, the American 
Can Company, the International Harvester Com- 
pany, and the Kearney Treacker Corporation. The 
trip was partially financed by the Guild's treasury. 



130 



ARTS AND CRAFTS 

One of the oldest organizations on the Stout 
campus is Arts and Crafts. The activities of the 
club further interests in crafts through the extension 
of hobbies on a professional level. The areas of 
metal-working, plastics, woodworking, leather, and 
electricity are explored jointly by the members to 
gain additional skills and knowledge. 

Under the supervision of Mr. Ray Kranzusch, 
the club has grown in membership and stature until 
it now plays a prominent part in campus life. Sales 
of Homecoming buttons adds color to this annual 
event. The school card party provides an opportun- 
ity for members to display projects they have especi- 
ally created as prizes for this affair. During vhe 
1958 Christmas season the first banquet of the or- 
ganization was held. 

The activities of Arts and Crafts provide valu- 
able experience for the members in advising and 
maintaining clubs of a similar nature later in their 
professional careers. To further the creative arts is 
the organization's ultimate goal. 




Club members search for ideas in their file 
Mr. Kranzusch explains a technique to club members 



FROXT ROW: Afif Hajir; James Loomis; Donald Gibbons, Secretary; Harold Dclfosse, Treasurer; Keith Koch, President; Bernard St. Claire, 
Vice President; Rav Krantusch, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Matthew Reneson. Advisor; Brian Kirby; Michael Sucharski; Robert Gannon; Jess 
Will; Pat Iannone; Russell Nelson; William Hcmscy. THIRD ROW. Rex Peterson; John Gilsdorf; James Teske; John Kotek; Donald Fell; 
Michael Bachlcr. 






t^ 



FRONT ROW: Lorna Lengfeld, Advisor; Mary Tickler; Donna Enders, Secretary ; Joseph Jaftner, President; Joan Braunwarth, Vice Presi- 
dent; Richard Dirschel, Treasurer; Cynthia Bauer; Norman Ziemann, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Virginia Olsen; Sarah Williams; Gloria Wal- 
stad; Gloria Zitlow; Ardcllc Dregnc; Bette Zander; Peggy Douglas. THIRD ROW: Myma Shearer; Roger Brennan; Frederick Hanna; Anthonv 
Pollino. 



Students vie for parts at play try-outs 
Powder and grease paint are skillfully applied behind the scenes 



ALPHA PSI OMEGA 

*/W "Poutta. Pe% *t¥octn 

Alpha Psi Omega, the national honorary dra- 
matics fraternity, has a chapter at Stout — the Manual 
Arts Players (MAP). Membership in Alpha Psi 
Omega is obtained through the accumulation of 
points as future members take part in the production 
of plays, receiving two points for every hour of work. 
The first step toward membership in Alpha Psi 
Omega is the understudy. In order to be an under- 
study one must earn fifty points. After earning fifty- 
additional points, one becomes a member of MAP 
and is eligible for Alpha Psi Omega. 

The Playbill, a yearly magazine, is received by 
Alpha Psi Omega. The purpose of the magazine is 
to offer college and university dramatic organiza- 
tions the opportunity to become acquainted with what 
is being done by other groups and to serve as the 
fraternity's official organ. 

In the spring Alpha Psi Omega presented a 
twenty-five dollar scholarship to a freshman who had 
done outstanding work for the organization; an 
award was also presented to an outstanding senior. 



132 




STOUT TYPOGRAPHICAL SOCIETY 

Stout Typographical Society is a professional 
organization for men who take an active interest in 
the graphic arts. Besides being active in the profession 
of today, S.T.S. observes many traditions which 
originated in the early history of printing. For example 
the "Wazygoose," the spring picnic, had its begin- 
nings in the annual holidays of early printers. 

National Printing Education week, commemorat- 
ing Benjamin Franklin's birth, was observed in Jan- 
uary. S.T.S. held an Open House at the print shop 
and placed exhibits in Harvey Hall and the library. 

One of the S.T.S. service projects is the printing 
of stationery, programs, letterheads, and other ma- 
terials for Stout's organizations. Having recently pur- 
chased a machine for making rubber stamps, S.T.S. 
offered a rubber stamp service to the students and 
faculty this year for the first time. 

Each spring S.T.S. members take a three-day 
tour of major printing industries and educational 
facilities to study modern industrial and educational 
practices of special interest. The trip this year took 
them to St. Paul and Minneapolis. 




S.T.S. experiments with the rubber stamp machine 

The world of printing becomes more meaningful during 

Open House 



FRONT ROW: Llovd Whvdotski, Advisor; Pat Iannone: Gerald Kellam; Mark Segebarth; Gene Kirscht, Vice President; Lloyd Hoeffner, 
Treasurer; Donald Erickson, ' Sccretarv; John O'Reilly; Jerry Schemansky, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Paul Axelsen, Advisor; James Surton; 
David Sneen; James Herr; Garrett Fontaine; Allen Trafford; LaVem Bender; John Hammill. THIRD ROW: Harrv Watts; Norbcrt Link; 
Robert Papas; Kieth Koch; Philip Hansen; Thomas Murray; David Butler. NOT PICTURED: Raymond Germs; Clarence Heyel; Richard 
Kveton; Richard Popp; Thomas Rosenthal; James Schlortman. 





RADIO-ELECTRONICS CLUB 

fW- *pi and @ade 

Hi-fidelity and stereophonic sound, now gaining 
popularity in America, are subjects of interest to 
members of the Stout Radio- Electronics club, an 
organization open to both men and women. One of 
the two main interest groups within the club is con- 
cerned, as are many hobbyists in the U. S. today, 
with these new techniques in the reproduction of 
sound. Members of this group construct, study, and 
experiment with practical electronic circuits, as well 
as building and improving sound equipment. Mak- 
ing use of their skills, Radio-Electronics members 
cooperated with the S.S.A. again this year by being 
responsible for the speaker system in the gym. 

Amateur radio is the topic of interest of the 
second group. The transmitter which is located in 
the "ham shack" in the Trades building is used by 
operators with novice or general licenses. The re- 
cent organization of a code study group will enable 
those who pass the qualifying exam on the Inter- 
national Morse code to obtain their Federal Com- 
munications Commission Amateur license. 



Robert Tews explains a procedure to Paul Smith and 

Fred Hanna 

Experimenting with electronic equipment is Eddie Birch 



FRONT ROW: Philip Ruehl, Advisor; Alan Hamrnerschmidt, Secretary-Treasurer; LaVern Peterson, President; Richard Jinbo, Vice Presi- 
dent; Robert Spinri, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Roger Syvertsen; Peter Fulcer; Virgil Gottwah; James Cain; Jack Hinske. THIRD ROW: 
Gerald Foth; Robert Tews; Maurice Wold; Frederick Hanna. 




RIFLE CLUB 

Stout's Rifle club, affiliated with the National 
Rifle Association since 1947, gets supplies and equip- 
ment from the Director of Civilian Marksmanship. 
Early this fall Rifle club sponsored "Safety Day," 
a safe firearm handling demonstration by the Con- 
servation Department game wardens. September, 
1958, was the beginning of this program, which 
the club hopes to continue annually. 

Most members enter intercollegiate postal 
matches. In a postal match each college team shoots 
a specified course of fire on its own range and the 
results are exchanged by mail. A course of fire is a 
program specifying positions to be used, shots to 
be fired in each position, distance between con- 
testant and target, and caliber of arms used. 

Important to avid riflemen is hand loading, the 
remanufacture of ammunition using spent cases and 
new components. As members are affiliated with the 
NRA, reloading components (primers, powder, cases, 
and bullets) can be purchased directly from govern- 
ment arsenals. Some students even customize their 
own guns in metal and woodworking classes. 




Checking the target proves the accuracy of the rifleman 
John Ong practices shooting in a sitting position 



FRONT ROW: Dick G. Klart, Advisor; Dianne Achter; Octe Hcis, Secretary Ronald Uncrtl, Vice President; Ronald Holman, President; 
Arlaine Skar; Afif Hajir. SECOND ROW: Thomas Adams; Allen Mattson; Donald Noll; Martin Blonde; Duane Webb; David McNaughton; 
William McNaughton. THIRD ROW: Gary Richardson; David Rossing; John Ong; Ralph Hermann. 




SKI CLUB 

*)ttd<Wl& €Mct Out 

Patience, courage, the will to learn, and a liking 
for cold weather are the only requirements for mem- 
bership in Ski club. This year, as always, beginners 
received instruction at meetings and on the slopes. 
At indoor meetings they learned purchasing and care 
of equipment and discussed the theory of skiing. 
Arnold Dorn, owner of an Eau Claire ski shop, 
showed the club new equipment and explained how 
to fit boots, skis, and poles. 

Club members skied at nearby Deepwood, Hard- 
scrabble, and Telemark. They left early in the morn- 
ing and skied for the entire day. The first attempts 
of the day were often unsuccessful, but later beginners 
became surprisingly skillful. Some of Stout's more 
experienced skiers were appointed to the Deepwood 
ski patrol. 

During the ski season a party was held with the 
Eau Claire Ski club. One of the highlights of the 
year was a trip to Porcupine Mountain in Northern 
Michigan. In the spring of the year club members 
officially closed the season with a picnic. 




Skiers assemble for another run down the slope 
Relaxing in the chalet provides a welcome rest 



FRONT ROW: George Soderberg, Advisor; Kay Koeper; Man- Tickler, Sccrctarv; James Lambert, President; Julie Blank; Marv Alms; Jean 
Koltunski. SECOND ROW: Charles Hornick; Gerald Sill; Gerard Porter; Joseph Jajrner; Martin Blonde; Frank Zaboj; Charles Barrel; 
Myron Tubbs. THIRD ROW: Allen Schmitt; Charles Wright; Virgil Gonwalt; Albert Herrling; Charles Slade; Edward Carlson; Richard Avers. 





FRONT ROW: Rav Johnson, Advisor; Marilvn Young, Secret3rv-Treasurcr; Avis Cahill; Sarah Williams; Frank Zaboi, President; Donald 
Test, Vice President;' Yvonne Sharkey. SECOND ROW: Eugene Smigelski; Allan Finnell; Willard Bcngs; Mary Herbcr; JoAnn Schoemer; 
Sally Snyder. 



Look out below — the splash party is a success 
Pinwheel precision in the Stout pool 



SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMERS 

SfdcteA ^wity 

The Synchronized Swimming club is one of 
the newer organizations on campus, having become 
an individual group in 1954. The club is noted for 
its annual aquacade. This year, however, no show 
was presented. 

A typical year begins with a splash party. Then 
the members settle down to their main project, writ- 
ing, supervising and directing a show. The narra- 
tion, numbers, and costumes all originate within the 
club. During their practice sessions in the college 
pool, members work in earnest. They do enjoy 
relaxation, though, when a spontaneous game of 
keep-away develops. Later in the spring, a picnic 
is enjoyed by all who had a part in the aquacade. 

All students are invited to join Synchro, and no 
previous experience is necessary. Diving is one of 
the male specialities; however, the main objective of 
the club is to promote harmonious swimming to 
music, and to broaden ability to do aqua stunts. 
Members give mutual criticism as they progress. 



117 




MUSIC 




Singing for commencement and playing for football games 
are among band and choir activities 



fCfjUcHA SftOCV 



The Stout State College band is one of the 
organizations which provided music for students 
and Menomonie citizens throughout the school year. 
In the fall, the band provided music to add to the 
enthusiasm at football games. Later, a smaller group 
of musicians formed a pep band and played at the 
basketball games during half-time. The band joined 
with the choir at Christmas as they presented their 
annual Christmas concert. During the rest of the 
year, the band practiced overtures, marches, and 
novelty numbers for their spring concert. 

Anyone who has played an instrument in high 
school is eligible to belong to the college band. Stout 
State College owns many instruments which students 
who do not own their own instruments are en- 
couraged to play. Several instruments were added to 
the band this year. These included a string bass, 
a sousaphone, and a gong. The gong added particular 
interest to the numbers in which it was used. 




A band salute to the alma mater 



138 




The intricacies of a big bass enthrall a little small fry 



Band members lead the torchlight parade 




FRONT ROW: Julie Blank; Ellen Grapes; Reva Fritz; Adele Peterson; Helen Hamlyn; Sharon Hafcman; Fern Krucgcr. SECOND ROW 
Nona Boutclle; Bonita Standaert; Rosemary Aliesch; Ronald Bergman; Beverly Madsen; Cleone Reichmann; Cecelia Sheard; Doris Schmitt 
THIRD ROW: Paul Smith; Darlene Honadel; Mary Benesh; Diane Colby. 





FRONT ROW: Bonnie Conrad; Sonya Matz; Virginia Olson; Barbara Morris; Betty Sandstrom; Rita Bohman; Carol Pcrso; Julie Blank; 
Ellen Grapes; Rcva Fritz; Adclc Peterson; Helen Hamlyn; Bonnie Halama; Sharon Hafcman; Marie Baxter; Carol Wendt; Marilvn Mook: 
Darlene Ramquist; Rita Anderson; Barbara Grovcr; Mary Schults. SECOND ROW: Man* Ellen Kinnev; JoAnn Schoemer'; Deanne 
Zimmerman; Judy Gagnon; Diane Achter; Joan Quilling; Margaret Sharruck; Ruth Lorch; Ronald Bergman;' Beverlv Madsen; Kav Vanda; 
Non3 Boutclle; Patricia Dado; Bonita Standaert; Rosemary Alicsch; Ann Holzhucter; Deanne Howell; Carol Fredrick; Mary Livingston; 
Avis Dutton; Sara Hal stead. THIRD ROW: Carol Geurink; Karen L. Johnson; Mary Konkel; Janet Schiferl; Mavis Rowsam; Alice 
Kempen; Marilyn Wans; Mary Tickler; Barbara Boero; Paul Smith; Larry Bird; Darlene Honadcl; Diane Colbv; Cleone Reichmann; Sharon 
Sauter; Marilynn Schley; Marilyn Mook; Gale Wolf; Edith DcSmith; Patricia Choirs. FOURTH ROW: Virginia Hubbard; Kay 
McSweency; James Schloupf; Jim Loomis; Michael Bachler; Wallace Bowersock; Don Bern; Edfield Odcgard, Director; James Schnirzler; 
Tom Mcath; Alvaro Paniagua; Karen Copperud; Maty Gunderson; Ruth Sahlgrcn; Carol Metzdorf. 



Vocal talents are combined as choir members prepare for the concert 




140 



The Symphonic Singers, a group consisting of 
the Stout concert band and members of the college 
choir, gives several musical programs each year. 
The Symphonic Singers meet regularly twice a week, 
but before each of their concerts the members put in 
a number of hours of extra practice. 

This year on December 17 the Symphonic 
Singers wished students and faculty a Merry Christ- 
mas with their traditional Christmas concert. The 
musical selections were largely sacred, ranging from 
traditional Christmas carols, spirituals, and folk songs 
to modern holiday selections. A vocal ensemble 
accompanied by a bass quartet was featured during 
the program. The concert was made even more 
effective by the use of Christmas decorations includ- 
ing the illusion of falling snow. 

The spring activities of the Symphonic Singers 
included the annual spring concert on April 5. As 
a whole, the wide range of musical numbers was 
on the lighter side. The program was composed of 
selections from The Student Prince, besides con- 
temporary and folk songs. 



Tired, but happy — the concert is over 




FRONT ROW: Margaret Shattuck; Ruth Lorch; Barbara Morris; Mary Tickler; Carol Pcrso; Virginia Hubbard; Barbara Grovcr; Darlcne 
Ramquist. SECOND ROW: Carol Gcurink; Jacqueline Jonak: Rosalie Ray; Mary Konkel; Mary Ellen Kinney; Marilynn Watts; Marilyn Mook; 
Sara Halstead. THIRD ROW: Mavis Rowsam; Janet Schiferl; Barbara Kennedy; Marilyn Blorz; Michael Bachler; Alvar Paniagua; Alice 
Kempen; Sharon Sautcr; Alice Johnson; Carol Merzdorf. 




'W ft* f i 

1 




Tickets go on sale — a mad scramble for choice seats 



Make-up is applied back stage to give that professional look 



DRAMATICS 



PiacLuetuM Plcu 



Joe Jajtner and Mr. Ziemann confer about 
lighting arrangements 




Dramatic endeavors of Stout State College are 
coordinated by Manual Arts Players, Stout's chapter 
of Alpha Psi Omega, the national honorary dra- 
matics fraternity. Interested students may help by 
being cast members, assistant directors, ushers, or stage 
crew members. Students may also work on make-up, 
costumes, lighting, properties, and publicity. 

Plays are presented in November and March. 
The actors and stage crew work for months to per- 
fect the play. Practices are held with increasing 
frequency as opening night nears, and directly pre- 
ceding the actual production, rehearsals are scheduled 
every evening. After the performance little time 
elapses before MAP members are engrossed in 
preparations for a new production. 

The Curious Savage, MAP's fall production, 
was performed in Stout's newly remodeled audi- 
torium, which boasts new seats, a pleasant color 
scheme, and new carpeting. Backstage work was 
also eased by a modern counter-weight system which 
permits one person to shift scenery that previously 
required several stage crew members. The remodel- 
ing gave Stout's auditorium the characteristics of a 
little theater. 



142 




An example of expression istic drama was presented in R.U.R. 



Claire Splittstoesser explains the theory 
of robot production to Carole Hoppe 



Trials and rri 



family dispute were portrayed in The Curious Savage 





143 



Setting type for the Stoutonia with the linotype is no chore 

for Dave Butler 

John Hammill feeds the presses as The Stoutonia is run off 




STOUTONIA 

rfde Student 1/oice 

The voice of the Stout State College student 
body is The Stoutonia, weekly publication of the 
student staff. Staff members seek to keep students, 
faculty, and alumni informed on the many aspects of 
life at Stout. Whether the news is an academic 
honor, a social highlight, or a sports thriller, staff 
writers and photographers are there to bring a story 
to the readers. 

But between the occurrence of a new story and 
the record of the story in print are important processes. 
Early each week reporters turn in their news stories. 
During the next few days other staff members copy- 
read, type, and proofread these articles. Setting up 
the dummy is the job of the editor. Finally, late 
Thursday evening the presses begin to roll. 

The paper is distributed by the circulation man- 
ager and his staff. Copies are mailed to active alumni, 
and thirty copies are kept in the Stoutonia file. This 
year special publications were featured for Home- 
coming, Christmas, and the Open House in March. 



144 




FRONT ROW: Lloyd Whydotski, Advisor; Gene Kirscht; Anne Thiel, Associate Editor; Robert Papas, Editor; Norbert Link, Business 
Manager; John Hammill, Production Manager; Jean Smith; Mary Brodesser. SECOND ROW: Mary Tickler; Charlene Pichelmeyer; Donna 
Dempsey; Cynthia Breidenbach; Donita Bcguhn; Carol Stallard; Mary Alms; Judy Carlson; Mary Weiking; Jean Kolrunski. THIRD ROW: 
Sandra Setter; Donna Enders; Mary Benesh; Alice Kempen; Kay Keeper; Sondra Maxwell: Eileen Sievcrt; Madonna Fontaine; Anne Dahl: 
Jacqueline Ziclinski; Judy Hutchinson. FOURTH ROW: Man - Svare; Bertha Ricsc; Garrett Fontaine; Gary Tarbox; David Mcilahn; Robert 
Hurlev; Charles Roeder; Ravmond Gerrits; Carol Peterson. FIFTH ROW: David Butler; Thomas Murrav; Philip Hansen; Keith Koch; 
Robert Fox; Dick Bom: Chester Wrobcl. NOT PICTURED: Nancy Fruit; Deanna Howell. 



Editor Papas supervises locking of the form as staff members read page proofs 




145 




FRONT ROW: David P. Barnard, Advisor; Carole Ramer: Wilhelmina Claseman, Associate Editor; Thomas Murray, Production Editor; 
Patricia Soldncr, Editor-in-Chief; Jean Owen, Literary Editor; Eleanor Harris; Anna Lee Stcnsland, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Mary Tickler; 
Judith Tanke; Kay Boldt; Kay Keeper; Cynthia Brcidenbach; Carol Bishop; Donna Dempsey; Mary Wciking: Karen Lavonc Johnson; Barbara 
Schuchtcr. THIRD ROW: Carol Mueller; Carole Horgcn; Mary Mctz; Lillian Hoist; Madonna Fontaine; Judith Hutchinson; Patricia Kacnel; 
Diana Evans; Juliann Thompson; Sharon Peterson. FOURTH ROW: Betty Sandstrom; Judie Renner; Yvonne Benficld; Catharine Hoefert; June 
Considinc; Joanne Gosscr; Karen Kotts; Alice Kempen: Ann Hcdlcr; Elaine Moy. FIFTH ROW: Carlotta Tichy; Karen Wichman; Chester 
Wrobel; Martin Blonde; Mark Segcbarth; Eugene Kirscht: Sharon Hansen; Karen Lynn Johnson. NOT PICTURED: Darlcnc Anderson: 
Judith Carlson; Evelyn Chcrricr; Linda Goodman; Mary Goetz; Janet Jost; Rosalie Kilbourn; Grace Knudtson; Sharon Sautcr; Sandra Setter, 
Judith Wciland. 



TOWER 

Recording the events of the school year is the 
job of the Tower. Work on the book actually began 
last spring, when the editors agreed on the theme, 
"In the ever-lengthening shadow of a great man," 
and established the main ideas for the '59 book. 
Then the production manager laid out the dummy. 

During the school year, photographers snapped 
records of campus activites as they occurred. Work- 
ing with a new faculty advisor, the literary staff 
handled the development of all written material 
which appears in the yearbook. After the photographs 
had been taken and the stories written, the entire 
staff joined in writing captions and indexing photos. 
Then typists and copyreaders hurried to finish their 
work before the printer's deadline. Soon after the 
printer had made the first proofs, the editorial staff 
traveled to the printing shop at New Richmond to 
proofread the material and make final corrections. 
Completed, the Toiler reached the students at the 
end of May. 



Production Editor Murray checks photos with Dr. Barnard 




146 




Don Bern, Gene Kirscht, Mina Claseman, and Austin 
Winsor examine a photo that has tust been printed 




Copy is given a final check by literary head 
Jean Owen and Editor Pat Soldncr 



Staff members unite efforts to complete copy for the yearbook 




147 




Entering college os a freshman a stu- 
dent is confronted with a new way of 
life. As he progresses through four years 
of professional preparation, he develops 
into a part of his college community. 
From here he can confidently step 
"out of school's life into life's school." 




Cynthia Ebert's motarboard gets a critical glance from her husband 



Seniors line ud in precaution for the oroc^ion to *h» ^•mmcin m 




COMMENCEMENT 

*7^e ?i*ta£ Stefi 

Commencement — the summation of four years 
of college work. Into each diploma presented at 
commencement is packed the hours, days, and weeks 
that the graduates have spent preparing themselves 
for this climactic occasion. Academics, labs, and shops 
have composed the working day of each student as 
he progressed through the levels of college learning. 
Thus, graduation becomes the final step of the col- 
lege student. 

Commencement day, 1959, represented a for- 
ward step for Stout. This was the first graduation 
at which the college conferred the bachelor of science 
degree with a major in industrial technology. 

Responsible for organizing and carrying out an 
impressive ceremony, the college commencement 
committee often goes unnoticed. But it is to this 
faculty and student committee that all owe their 
thanks for the work it does, facilitating a smooth- 
functioning program. 



1 Zf\ 





A proud moment — Richard Beckman receives his diploma 



Having received their diplomas, graduates mill about outside the gym 

^ I > 




151 



4P 



i 



Lloyd Rueb 
Herreid, South Dakota 



Wallace Schmcling 
South Shore, South Dakota 



Albert Dyke 
Perm, California 




GRADUATE STUDIES 

Sctucatiott @<Mtwcte& 

Many leaders in home economics and industrial 
education have been granted the master of science 
degree by Stout State College. The newest addition 
to Stout's program of graduate studies is the master's 
degree in guidance, granted beginning with the 1959 
summer session. 

To qualify for graduate work, a student must 
have a bachelor's degree from an accredited college 
or university. In addition to those students who have 
earned their bachelor's degrees and who are thus 
eligible for graduate studies, seniors enrolled in Stout's 
split program may also begin work for an advanced 
degree if it is not necessary for them to carry a full 
credit load to complete requirements for graduation. 

Two plans are available to satisfy the master's 
research requirements. Plan A includes a thesis in- 
volving original research in the field of the major, 
and Plan B requires an investigation report in addition 
to the regular course work in graduate courses. 



Robert Hanson 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Warren Wold 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Malcom Tuvc 
Viroqua, Wisconsin 

John Wilke 
Sheboygan, Wisconsin 



Stewart Shaft 
Faribault, Minnesota 

Willard Bengs 
Spooner, Wisconsin 

James Heggen 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Roger Kcmncr 
CHntonville, Wisconsin 




Wayne Pluckhan 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Nancy Sjuggerud 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

James Nadeau 
Chippewa Falls, Wis. 

William Kragcr 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 



David Butler 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Ralph Zluticky 
Brcckenridge, Minnesota 

Margaret Talcott 
Randelia, Iowa 

Jack Luy 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 



Richard Johnson 
Virginia, Minnesota 

Phyllis Knox 
Oshkosh, Wisconsin 

Marvin Johnson 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Clarence Heyel 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 





Stanley Borgurn 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Robert Olstrom 
Frcdric, Wisconsin 

Aurora Santos 
Manila, Philippines 

Mclvin DcSwartc 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 



Willis Bogenhagcn 
Sheboygan, Wisconsin 

Ralph Schercr 
Delano, Minnesota 

Raymond Debevec 
Eveleth, Minnesota 

Richard Tepp 
Stevens Point, Wisconsin 



153 



SENIOR CLASS 

'WatcAitu^ Stactt &%<MA 

Another graduating class has bid farewell to its 
Alma Mater. Commencement, a day long anticipated, 
became a reality for the class of '59 on May 29. For 
the senior class, commencement means the comple- 
tion of four college years filled with many varied and 
memorable experiences. 

Entering college in September, 1955, these 
freshmen were the first to enroll at Stout after it had 
become a state college. During their first three years 
here, these students successfully discharged the respon- 
sibilities traditionally assigned to each class. As fresh- 
men they sponsored a freshman formal; as sopho- 
mores, decorated the town for Homecoming; and as 
juniors, sponsored the prom, "Magic Moments." 

Returning as seniors in the fall of *58, class 
members again busied themselves with fall activities, 
and the time soon arrived for their final Homecoming. 
After Christmas vacation the seniors found them- 
selves preparing for the last final exams of their 
college careers. At the same time the placement 
office gathered the necessary information for the 
seniors' files, making them more aware of their 
nearly-attained goal. 

The farewell banquet brought the seniors to- 
gether socially for the last time. The entire week 
of commencement and its whirl of activities which 
brought the school year to a close were not soon 
to be forgotten. 

Stout has grown during these four years. Tainter 
Hall and Tainter Annex have disappeared and have 
been replaced by a beautiful new building. The 
class has also watched the building of the new stu- 
dent Union. 

The class remembers, however, that activities 
have been merely a supplement to the many hours 
of study that have gone into earning a degree. As 
members of the class of '59, these students face the 
future with confidence which comes from the realiza- 
tion that they have been afforded an excellent found- 
ation on which to build their futures. 



John Kasteo 
President 



James Schnitzler 
Vice President 



Janet O'Grady 
Secretary 




tffe 












Wilhelmina Claseman 
Treasurer 




154 



Elcanorc Pchlkc 
Chippc&a Falls, Wisconsin 

Robert Wanlcss 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Mary Ann Sharkey 
Mosinee, Wisconsin 

Frank Bucklin 
Austin, Minnesota 



Ruth Giverson 
Cochrane, Wisconsin 

Deanne Zimmerman 
Rice Lake, Wisconsin 

Ken Dickie 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Barbara Schoenoif 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 





Alma Dearth 
Owen, Wisconsin 

John Ong 
Madison, Wisconsin 

Roy Sveivcn 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Ruth Olson 
Weslby, Wisconsin 



Ronald Spaeth 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Annabellc Ballard 
Hammond, Wisconsin 

Herbert Helm 
Winncconne, Wisconsin 

Romaine Dccring 
La Crosse, Wisconsin 



Alice Lundin 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Larry EHefson 
Ridegland, Wisconsin 

Nancy Fenner 
Plymouth, Wisconsin 

Gerald Alfheim 
Wittenberg, Wisconsin 



155 




E. Jerome Bergcr 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Jeanne Hammcrschmidt 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 



Patricia Soldner Donald Feyereisen 

Reeseville, Wisconsin Netc Richmond, Wisconsin 

Brian Howard Catherine Krupp 

Chetek, Wisconsin Neiz Hohtein, Wisconsin 



Wilhelmina Claseman 
St. Cloud, Minnesota 

Ronald Olson 
Osseo, Wisconsin 



Walter Trianoskt 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 



wat&uty, fet&KKinfy 



Beverly Madsen 
Ottawa, Illinois 



James O'Bryon 
Braham, Minnesota 



Annette Hanson 
Viroqua, Wisconsin 



Cynthia Bauer Thomas M. Thompson Lois Bresina Ralph Hermann 

Ellsworth, Wisconsin New Auburn, Wisconsin Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin Menomonie, Wisconsin 



Richard Steckel 
Ladysmith, Wisconsin 

Thomas Grosskopf 
Shawano, Wisconsin 




156 




Gloria Walstad William Beyer 

Menomome, Wisconsin Sister Bay, Wisconsin 



Sandra John 
Montelh, Wisconsin 



Janet O'Grady 
Valders, Wisconsin. 



Virgil Schlough 
Boyceville, Wisconsin 



Mary Ruhland 
St. Cloud, Minnesota 



fo *te&c6 <z y&al 



Joan Hobbick 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Donald Sweet 
Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin 



John Moore Gregory Trzebiatowski 
Escanaba, Michigan Almond, Wisconsin 



William Dalagcr 
Qlen^ood, Minnesota 



Marlys Pettis 



Marlowe Zoberski 
Ironv:ood, Michigan 



John Kasten 
Neenah, Wisconsin 



Louis Pence Richard Dirschel 

Crandon, Wisconsin New Richmond, Wisconsin 




1 C 




Carol Smith Roger Syversen 

Winter, Wisconsin Albert Lea, Minnesota 



Ronald Olson Thomas Pagel 

Osseo, Wisconsin Menomonie, Wisconsin 



Genldine Kruegcr 
Milwaukee, Wisconsin 



WilHam Martin 
Stoughton, Wisconsin 



Carol Hcins Mary Lou Schleis Rex Peterson Charles Moroni 

Monona, Iowa Escanaba, Michigan Menomonie, Wisconsin Iron Mountain, Michigan 



Beatrice Fraiee Donald Erickson 

Stanley, Wuconsin Menomonie, Wisconsin 



Betty Dictzman Theodore Nick Rita Casey 

Tomah, Wisconsin Tomahavk, Wisconsin New London, Wisconsin 



Donald Hoffman 
Mcnomonis, Wisconsin 



Peggy Handlos 
Ccnturia, Wisconsin 



Harry Miller 
Neenah, Wisconsin 



Rita Kastcn Keith Anderson 

Wausau, Wisconsin Clear Lake, Wisconsin 




158 



Durand, Wisconsin 

Rodger Rymcr 
Qrcen Bay, Wisconsin 

Donald Gibbons 
Sheboygan, Wisconsin 

Dennis Darling 
Cecil, Wisconsin 



Arthur Culver 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Wayne Hcjny 
Sheboygan, Wisconsm 

Mary Srrurzcl 
Ely, Minnesota 

Richard Lowry 

]*:n;svillc, Wisconsin 



John Wiedcnbaucr 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Herbert Mchnc 
Almond, Wisconsin 

Brother Joseph, O.S.A. 
Chicago, Illinois 

Ann Moore 
Waukesha, Wisconsin 



Duanc Kastcn 
Wausau, Wisconsin 

Bovaird Brown 
Stanley, Wisconsin 

William Bird 
Boyceville, Wisconsin 

Harlyn Misfeldt 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 



Wendell Carlson 
Peshtigo, Wisconsin 

David Rossing 
Argyle, Wisconsin 

Afif Haiir 
Bethlehem, Jordan 

Shirley Bouvin 
Menomonis, Wisconsin 



Harold O'Donnell 
Escanaba, Michigan 

Ardelle Drcgne 
Viroqua, Wisconsin 

Harold Marten 
Eau Claire, Wisconsin 

Paul Galazcn 
Cornucopia, Wisconsin 



1 ^O 





David Schomburg Octc Hcis 

Durand, Wisconsin Frederick, South Dakota 



Richard Werblow 
Juneau, Wisconsin 

Charles Wright 
Hudson, Wisconsin 



Jean Olund 
Birchwood, Wisconsin 

William Norman 
Superior, Wisconsin 



Tom Wright 
Klamath Falls, Oregon 

Jerold Hcsselink 
Waupun, Wisconsin 

Yvonne S wen son 
River Fails, Wisconsin 



Carol Bibby Lawrence Gannon 

Ettrkk, Wisconsin Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin 



J. Aubrey Olson 
Eau Claire, Wisconsin 

William Catlett 
Louisville, Kentucky 



Catherine Peterson 
Colfax, Wisconsin 

Hardy Iida 
Pahala, Kau, Hawaii 




James Schninler 
Hartford, Wisconsin 

Barbara Bosch 
Qrecn Bay, Wisconsin 

William Hcmsey 
Tomah, Wisconsin 




Carole Kirchmeyer 
Prentice, Wisconsin 



Tames Lubahn 
Saukvtlh, Wisconsin 

LaVern Bender 
Oshkosh, Wisconsin 

Barbara Williams 
Kc'itame, Illinois 



Charlene Pichclmeyer 
Birnamwood, Wisconsin 




160 




Roger Heppner 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Diane Davis 
Reedsburg, Wisconsin 

Myron Tubbs 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 



Ronald Dhuey 
Pcshtigo, Wisconsin 

Lawrence Churchill 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Louis Milstcd 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 



Janet O'Grady 
Valders, Wisconsin 

John Schoenoff 
Blue Island, Illinois 

Opal Burton Kunz 
Knapp, Wisconsin 



Vernon Draxlcr 
Auburndale, Wisconsin 



Kenneth Carlson 
Nashizauk, Minnesota 



Patricia Kcttner Stanley Denkcr 

Hazelhurst, Wisconsin Menomonie, Wisconsin 



Pat lannone 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 



Sonia Weaver 
Colfax, Wisconsin 




William Larkin 
La Crosse, Wisconsin 

Dale Wahl 
Clayton, Wisconsin 

Ruth Stratman 
Wilton, Wisconsin 



Jess Will 
Qreen Bay, Wisconsin 



Carol Fredrick 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Peter Schneider 
Menomonh, Wisconsin 

Ray Wiitancn 
Houghton, Michigan 



Beverly Spry 
Chili, Wisconsin 




161 




d ik Be "« Zand ? r . Gene Quilling Maynard Bjork Ruth Sehlegcl Angel Aguilar 

trillion, Wisconsin Menomome, Wisconsin Montpelier, North Dakota Eau Claire, Wisconsin Menomonie, Wisconsin 



Richard Popp Janice Wilke 

Black River Falls, Wis, Mukiconago, Wisconsin 



James Toms 
Kaukauna, Wisconsin 



Ronald Okazaki 
Hakalau, Hawaii 



Ronald Holman 
Osseo, Wisconsin 



tdootota ^ontwznd 




John Schcllin 
Menomome, Wisconsin 

Judith Schrocdcr 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Robert Egglcston 
Clintonville, Wisconsin 

Dora Aramori 
Hf/o, Hawaii 



Myma Shearer 
Cumberland, Wisconsin 

Robert Berg 
Menomome, Wisconsin 

William Richter 
Fond du Lac, Wisconsin 

William Simmons 
Menomome. Wisconsin 



162 




Howard Steinhilber Robert Miller Roger Brcnnan Lois Jacobson 

Milwaukee, Wisconsin Menomonh, Wisconsin Qreen Bay, Wisconsin Worthington, Minnesota 



Donna Enders Gary Penn David MacLaughlin 

Oconto, Wisconsin Fond du Lac, Wisconsin Ecu Claire, Wisconsin 



Beverly Kompcmd 
Qaksville, Wisconsin 



Richard Kvcton 
Menominee, Michigan 

Brian Howard 
Chetek, Wisconsin 



fo t&e fortune 



Donald Trewartha 
Menomonh, Wisconsin 

Audrey Schrocdcr 
Hector, Minnesota 

Russell Nelson 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Mary Parkcl 
Willard, Wisconsin 



Thomas Munro 
Menomonh, Wisconsin 

Duanc Duquette 
Fond du Lac, Wisconsin 

Marks Vicths 
Qocdhue, Minnesota 

Don Swanson 
Menomonh, Wisconsin 




163 




Raymond rmch 
Sheboygan, Wisconsin 

Walter Dicdrick 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Carole Kirchmeycr 
Prentice, Wisconsin 

Eddie Birch 
Hokombe, Wisconsin 



Wallace Mcrling 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Annette Hanson 
Viroqua, Wisconsin 

Sheldon Satter 
Sioux City>, Zotca 

William Molrzan 
Elk Mound, Wisconsin 



Janet Olson 
Qays Mills, Wisconsin 

James Ducsrcrbcck 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Allan Finn ell 
Chenoa, Illinois 

Bobcttc Mulock 
Reedsburg, Wisconsin 



Conrad Mlynarck 
Milisaukee, Wisconsin 

Warren Clark 
Minneapolis, Minnesota 

Barbara Kennedy 
Arlington, Wisconsin 

Korbcrt Link 
Columbus, Wisconsin 



Bruce Rabe 
Prairie Farm, Wisconsin 

Duane Bengs 
Three Lakes, Wisconsin 

Judith Hutchinson 
Milwaukee, Wisconsin 

John Kotek 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 



Amanda Tumm 
Fall Creek, Wisconsin 

John Klevcn 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Eugene Kirscht 
Albertville, Minnesota 

Lillian Hoist 
Pine Island, Minnesota 




Russell Nelson 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Floyd Belt 
Salem, Oregon 



Mary Rand James Kiarzke Sharon Athorp Thomas M. Thompson 

Ferryvilk, Wisconsin Clintonville, Wisconsin Sheboygan, Wisconsin Nets Auburn, Wisconsin 



William Dalager 
QleniL'ood, Minnesota 



Margaret Douglas Lester Sagsterter 

Escanaba, Michigan Menomonie, Wisconsin 



Louise Grant 
Almond, Wisconsin 



Planning for parties and dances keeps seniors active in campus life 




165 




Iris Hart 
Eau Claire, Wisconsin 

Richard Brchm 
Knapp, Wisconsin 



Phyllis Haugcn 
La Crosse, Wiscomin 

Gwendolyn Urbaru 
Willard, Wiscomin 



Janet Bcckman 
Monroe, Wisconsin 

Duane Marshall 
Spooner, Wisconsin 



Bruce Eland 
Marinette, Wisconsin 

Wilma Berts 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 



Shirley Shaft 
Faribault, Minnesota 

Mary Tickler 
Seymour, Wisconsin 



H. Robert Gussel Robert Gicrsbach 

Wisconsin Dells, Wis. Clintonville, Wiscomin 



Susan Berg 
Milltown, Wisconsin 



Wallace Klostcrman Charles Bailer 

Bonduet, Wisconsin Eau Claire, Wisconsin 



Elaine Grutt 



Sheldon White Richard Dignan Richard Klug Barbara Hatopp 

ttsdale, Arizona Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin Milwaukee, Wisconsin Fond du Lac, Wisconsin 







1AA 



Madison, Wisconsin 

Sylvia West 
Neillsville, Wisconsin 

Phillip Steffcn 
Osceola, Wisconsin 

Patty Hovde Christen son 
EVnzorth. Wisconsin 



Mary Hitcsman 
Winneconne, Wisconsin 

William Kindschy 
Qalesville, Wisconsin 

Lois Jacob son 
Worthington, Minnesota 

Robert Tews 
Cedarburg, Wisconsin 



Gerald Sill 
Ladysmith, Wuconsin 

Eleanor Gen at 
Appleton, Wisconsin 

Arvid Kamm 
Peshtigo, Wisconsin 

James Cain 
West Concord, Minnesota 



Joan Braunvvarth 
Janercille, Wisconsin 

Donald Weber I 
Hinckley, Minnesota I 

Richard Klug I 
Milwaukee, Wisconsin I 

Sylvia Fell and 
Stoughton, Wisconsin t 



Gerald Foth 
Port Edizards, Wisconsin 

Bertha Ostcnag 
Tontah, Wisconsin 

Peter Jackson 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Karl Radosevich 
Qreen Bay, Wisconsin 



Ava Waldcn 
New Lisbon, Wisconsin 

Hans Hatopo 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Allen Mattson 
Milwaukee, Wisconsin 

Beverly Mortenson 
WausaUj Wisconsin 



167 




JUNIOR CLASS 

Soon after the juniors returned to Stout from 
summer vacation, they began work on their task of 
decorating the high school gym for the Homecoming 
dance. The theme, "October Harvest," was carried 
out in bright fall colors. Shocks of corn and an old 
plow were arranged to convey the feeling of a typical 
fall scene. A big yellow harvest moon hung down 
from the ceiling, and autumn leaves lent the perfect 
atmosphere for one of the biggest events of the year. 
Punch was served from a big orange pumpkin. 

During the busy Christmas season on campus, 
the juniors served punch at the annual Christmas 
dance. The annual Mardi Gras was next on the list 
of activities. The class selected Doris Damrau to 
represent them as a queen attendant. 

The Junior Prom was held on April 25. The 
theme, chosen by a committee representing the class, 
was "Moonlight and Roses." Wally McCrum and 
Clyde Sutton were the general chairmen for the 
decorations which adorned the gym and won many 
praises from the prom-goers. Don Stoddard, the class 
president, reigned as king. The Rod Aaberg orchestra 
provided music for the evening. 

Following the annual spring picnic the juniors 
sponsored an informal dance in the gym to which 
students wore slacks and bermudas. Before leaving 
school for vacation, the class made plans for the 
all-school picnic to be held next fall. 

As the school year closed, the junior class looked 
back on a busy year of hard work and happy 
memories. They felt they had played an active role 
in college life at Stout. Much credit must go to 
the people behind the scenes — to the capable officers 
and advisors who gave much of their time to make 
the activities of the junior class successful. 



Donald Stoddard 
Pretident 




John Sherry 
Vice President 



Nancy* Feuerstein 
Secretary 



JoAnn Hanson 
treasurer 



1rf» 





V 




FRONT ROW: Doris Darrtrau; Sharon Hansen; Dorothy Grundrnann; Carol Barber; Rita Anderson; Shirley Aitkcn; Lucretia Ebbott; Susan 
Ingalls. SECOND ROW: Fred Slaby; Rosemary Aliesch; Sarah Albrccht; Kathleen Camplin; Donita Beguhn; Alice Cramer; Dianne Achter; 
Joan Burke; Kathryn Anderson; Nancy Con-; Avis Cahill. THIRD ROW: Fred Baue; Gary Hodge: Francis Lamer; Donald Anderson; Lynn 
Lawrenz; Gerald Kellam; Robert Carlson; Richard Jinbo. FOURTH ROW: Daniel Brey; Helmuth Albrccht; Charles Alcxson; Ronald G. 
Nelson; Robert Asp; James Biscr; Donald Hagen; Donald Fell. FIFTH ROW: James Carlson; Gerald Duquainc; Philip Hansen; Don Bctts; 
Thomas Murray; Michael Bachlcr; Orto Amhcrdr; Clyde Allison. 



'Keefiuty, 'Su&cf, 



FRONT ROW: Dorothy Hankcy; Bonnie Halama; Katherinc Hiscy: Grace Gundalc; Maxine Eder; Nancy Feuerstein; Barbara Harms; Ruth 
Isaacson; Judy Stcincr. SECOND ROW: Nancy Jensen; Roberta Hccbink; Barbara Grovcr; Carole Hoppc; Mary Gunderson; Sharon McManus; 
Mary Halada; Tula Gronberg; Ronald Bergman. THIRD ROW: Irving Gabrilska; Raymond Gerrifs; Bernard DeRubcis; William McNaughton; 
Kenneth Held; James Lcvcndoskc; Dean Marzke; Eugene Smigelski, FOURTH ROW: William Gaul; John Shotwell; John Simons; Stanley 
Schultr; James Footc; Dennis Kuchenmcister; John Sherry; Roland Lundin; James Loomis. FIFTH ROW: Max Faming; John Gilsdorf; Harold 
Del fosse; Lloyd Hoefmcr; Frederick Hanna; Lehman Larson; Philip Felland. 



n, 












■H 











,*•»>• »*i 



*f%and <&an& and 



FRONT ROW: Caroline Wettstcin; Sylvia Benrang; Ann Nelson; Beverlv Lcscohier; Evclvn Kichcfski; Man- Sorenscn; Shirlev Schulenburg; 
Laura Kiel; Joyce Kerstcn. SECOND ROW: Jcanctte Kramer; Katchcn Kubitr; Eileen Sicvcrt; D'Ann Mamon; Iloa Leu; JoAnn Hanson; 
Marilyn Peterson; Sandra Sorenson; Jeanine Larsen; Jean Nemeth; Katherine Thuli. THIRD ROW; Patrcia Zastrow; Alice Schvvciser; Catherine 
McSwccncy; David McNaughton; Ruth Sahlgren; JoAnnc Salm; Donna Wormet; Marilvnn Watts. FOURTH ROW: John Stafford; Jack Hinske; 
Wayne Tovvne; Harlan Hoffbcck; Keith Koch; Ronald Kaurz; Charles Homick. 

FRONT ROW: Barbara Wallcn; Kathleen Vanda; Marlca Mittag; Linda Oldenburg; Mary Kinney; Beverly Rerzlaff; Kathleen Keliher 
Marjorie Zibell; Carol Pcrso, SECOND ROW: Harry Shimada; Alice Welrzin; Nancy Swanson; Arlaine Skar; Margaret Shattuck; Rita Todd 
Carol Proffit; Jean Rosenthal; Gloria Zitlow; John O'Reilly. THIRD ROW: Austin Winsor; Gerald Pcderscn; Frederick Zweifel; John Vieths 
James Tcskc; Carl Sperstad; Robert Pearson; Gerard Porter; James Sutton; Donald Test. FOURTH ROW: Gilbert Feller; Donald Stewart, 
David Soderberg; Francis Pauls; James Lambert; Michael Sucharski; Dallas Pankowski; Joseph O'Lcary; Donald Stoddard; Frank Zaboj. FIFTH 
ROW: Robert Truskowski; Danny Germany; John Srroebel; John Imray; Thomas Rosenthal; Ronald Young; James Schlottman; David Snecn; 
Charles Schuster; Marvin Johnson; James Guilbauh. 




^afefetf, mem&iie& 



Juniors contributed their share to Homecoming festivities 




A group of junior men patronise the Christmas tea 




171 



SOPHOMORE CLASS 

Sophomores completed registration quickly this 
fall, having pre-registered last spring, and the activities 
of the year were soon in progress, October brought 
Homecoming festivities to the Stout campus, and the 
sophomore class made plans for the decoration of 
Menomonie and Nelson field. Lamp posts were 
decorated with big Stout blue footballs, lettered in 
white with players 1 names and jersey numbers. The 
fence on Superior's side of the football field was 
decorated with a huge Blue Devil chasing a Superior 
Yellow Jacket. The sophomores entered a float in the 
most beautiful division. "Our Harvest Queen" stood 
under a golden leaf while six Yellow Jackets repre- 
senting Superior knelt before her acknowledging 
their defeat. 

As Christmas approached, the sophomores were 
given the task of decorating the large gym in the 
high school for the annual Christmas dance sponsored 
by the S.S.A. With Christmas trees and green 
branches they fashioned the gym into a "Christmas 
Fantasy." Big sugar canes, bright ribbon bows, and 
glistening tinsel added to the atmosphere of festivity. 
The punch bowl was surrounded by evergreens and 
lighted candles. 

The sophomore women held a Christmas party 
at Tainter Hall, with Mrs. Sims, former Director of 
Dormitories, as their guest of honor. The conversa- 
tion centered on their first year in college, when Mrs. 
Sims had been their housemother. 

Sophomore students participated in the winter 
sports taking place during Winter Carnival weekend. 
The snow carving contest brought out the sculpturing 
abilities in the class, and their efforts were not in vain 
as they were awarded the second Judges* award. 
The carving was a big pink teddy bear with blue 
trim and large black eyes, who seemed to fit right 
in with the winter merriment. The girl's ski sweater 
was awarded to Pat Wenner for accumulating the 
most points in the sports events of Winter Carnival. 

Springtime brought the perennially welcome 
Easter vacation, after which sophomores returned 
ready for the last quarter. Their final exams brought 



Anthony Pollino 
President 



Frederick Schlcg 
Vice President 




Patricia Wenner 
Secretary 




lV 



Carol Bishop 




FRONT ROW: Marilvn Blorc: Rosanne Halama; Doris Farrey; Dorothy Braunwanh; Judith Gordon; Martha Bromley; Mary Alms; Karen 
Copperud; Julie Blank. SECOND ROW: Jean Arneson; Janet Crook; Ruth Brill; Suiannc Froelich; Mary Cordy; Marilyn Behling; Nancy 
Behrcnts; Lois Accola; Anne Marie Dahl. THIRD ROW: James Coyle: Patrick L. Fitzgerald: Charles Christensen; Thomas Bispab; Donald 
Drcsscl; Ronald Braun; Joe Figlmiller; William Bosshart; Wallace Bowersock. FOURTH ROW. Lawrence Alhvardt; Maurice Alswede; Dean 
Brandow; Ken Gallenberg; Jack Gustafson; Tom Barrette; Elton Bergeson. FIFTH ROW: Wallace Anton; Donald Clark, John Corbin; Gerald 
Burke; Grant Anderson; John Banks. 



$» t&e Sudafy 



FRONT ROW- Avis Durton; Patricia Choirs; Beverlv Dav; Rita Bohman; Mary Jane Flcury; Carol Bishop; Judith Gordon; Cynthia Goehring; 
JoAnn Heinz; Fave Hirschingcr. SECOND ROW: Laurel Harr; Diana Evans; Bonnie Conrad; Donna D*^P4?VUC yn i h i a ,t? rei I i , e L nbaC ^ 9- 
Hardv; Marv Dicdrieh; Edith DeSmith; Judith Knott; Patricia Bocttcher; Laurene Bluemkc; Avalene Drake. THIRD ROW: Albert Hcrrhng; 
Kirk'Evcnson; William Harvcki; Paul Jensen; Ramona Getschel; Judith Dies; Myrna Goodcnough; John Hammill; Donald Keller; Gordon 
Laib. FOURTH ROW: Robert Danielson; Bernard Kane; James Herr; Robert Hirayama; Albert Fisher; Andncus Jatnieks; Webster Hart; 
Hanard Lien; Michael Hickey; Charles Barrel. 




173 




FRONT ROW: Mavis Leonard; Mary Herber; Barbara Dickinson; Nancy Fruit; Suzanne Jung; Darlene Ling; Karla Hanke; Louella Howell; 
Deanna Howell. SECOND ROW: Lois Jessie; Karen Lavone Johnson; Mary Mctz; Sandra Madsen; Alice Johnson; Marjoric Holcomb; Virginia 
Hubbard; Patricia Kachel; Elnora Hathawav; Jean Koltunski. THIRD ROW: Steven Landig; Kay Kocper; Karen Kotts; Rosalind Nuttclman; 
Lorraine Jordan; Margaret Johnson; Fern Kruegcr; Agne? Falkowski; Julia Brzczowicz. FOURTH ROW: Joe Myriek; Frank Kazlausky 
Norman Dearth; Walter Kramer; Stanley Hilgcndorf; Robvrt Lorcnz; Charles Lohr. FIFTH ROW: Roger Kane; Richard Koenig; James Hanson 
David Mcilahn; Donald Noll. 



^>octq,&<t, and &aw& 



FRONT ROW: Bern- Sandstrom; Bcrnadctte Stehr; Betty Schott; Bonita Standacrt; Judy SrTohbecn; Gloria Sawyer; Bern- Richter; Inez Porter; 
Joan Quilling. SECOND ROW: Barbara Schuchter; Jean Moran; Manlynn Schlev; Carol Stallard; Gloria Sutton; Mildred Robbins; Sally Snyder; 
Man- Pric.-; Joan Prochnow; Elaine Staaland. THIRD ROW: K3thie Shamick; Cherry Nicholls; Marjoric Rauwsrdink; Alice Phelan; Sylvia 
Rcpaal: Virginia Olsen; James Sincttc; Roger Senft. FOURTH ROW: Edwin Przybylski; Fred Schleg; David Peterson; John Graf; George 
Patrow; Galen Olson; Alfred Raether. FIFTH ROW: Lowell Quist; Paul Snith; Robert Pap3s; Lee Steinhillcr; Allen Ripple; Charles Pmke- 
pank; Paul Rauhut; Dennis Phillips. 





FRONT ROW: Marilyn Wcggc; Sally Weis; Anne Thicl; Irma Thompson; Jean Owen; Carole Waterstreet: Bonnie Vandcrbilt; Ellen Tcm: 
Jacqueline Zielinski. SECOND ROW: Duane Webb; Sandra Wilcox; Marilyn VerHaagh; Carol Peterson: Patricia Wenier; Helenena Tics; 
Joanne Zicbcll; Beverly Voight; Mary Wciking. THIRD ROW: Darrel Johnson; Harry Wans; Sarah Williams: Rose Tiller; Marilyn Young; 
Karen Wickman; Carlotta Tichy; James Zahn: James Todcy. FOURTH ROW: Vernon Verkuilen; Richard Kelm; Akin Schroeder; Mark 
Scgcbarth; Charles Slade; Irving Ruff; Donald Schlci; Allen Dclandcr; Harold VanRite. 

FRONT ROW: Diane Fcncil; Elaine Crahcn; Sonia Marz; Mary Mueller; Arlene Halberg; Joanne Johanning; Carole Horgen; Gretchen Inger- 

soll; Darlcnc Johnson. SECOND ROW: Nancy Rebcmick; Rosalce Roloff; Irene Kettunen; Sharon Horch; Jo Ann Schoemcr; Ardala Little- 

field; Ann Hedler; Susan Smith; Virginia Rosenovv. THIRD ROW: Charles Roedcr: Jean Smith; Patricia Paulson; Janice Smith; Yvonne 

Sharkey; Candace Siuggerud; Sondra Maxwell; Patricia Snielman; Virginia Scott; Joan Mayou; Russell Perry. FOURTH ROW: Dale Soder- 

berg; Steve Munson; Robert Koepel; Clair Splittstoesser; Richard Rosenquist; Ned McDonald; Kenneth Pagel; Rapheal LeBrun; LaVem Smith; 

Roger Reuther. FIFTH ROW: David Passo; Ronnie Knappen; Harold Johnson; Gerald Sorenssn; Donald Sabatkc; Anthony Polltno; Tim 
Toule. 




1 7t; 




FRESHMAN CLASS 

After filling out class schedules during registra- 
tion, freshman class members started getting ac- 
quainted by attending an all-college mixer and picnic. 
Tours of the school and a tour of the town were 
also conducted by upperclassmen. After the many 
activities of orientation week, the class settled down 
to the regular routine of everyday college life. 

The building of the Homecoming letters, 
S-U-P-E-R-I-O-R, was the first big event for the 
freshman class. By a tradition of the college, fresh- 
men build large letters which represent Stout's oppon- 
ent. Members of the class canvassed the town to 
obtain rags and paper with which to wrap the letters. 
These were then soaked in oil and burned that night 
on the fairground hill. 

At the annual Winter Carnival, the freshmen 
entered a candidate in the competition for carnival 
queen. The festive occasion was one of the gayest 
for the freshmen because their candidate for queen 
came out on top. The snow sculptors of the class 
built a statue of Cinderella to fit the theme, "Fantasy 
in Snow." 

On Valentine's Day, the freshman women of 
Tainter Hall held a Sweetheart Dance in the lounge 
of the women's dorm. An all-school formal, carrying 
out the theme "Gateway to Dreams," was given by 
the members of the class on March 6. Music was 
provided by Guy Woodford's orchestra. 

The freshman women sponsored the Green tea 
March 18 in Harvey Hall Memorial. Various com- 
mittees were set up under the direction of a general 
chairman. Five hundred members of Stout's student 
body and faculty attended. 

The freshmen, after one year of college life, have 
adjusted themselves to Stout and its surroundings. 
Many life-long friendships have been made in the 
dormitories and the classrooms of Harvey and Bow- 
man Halls. Many of the students are already looking 
forward to returning next fall. 



Lyle Buss 
President 




Philip Livcrmorc 
Vice President 



Mary Schulrs 




V-v 



Carol Mueller 
Treasurer [ 




FRONT ROW: Darlene Anderson; Marie Baxter; Mary Brandt; Ellen Benin; Nona Boutclle; Karen Anderson; Kay Bcnscman; Patricia Ames; 
Patricia Bancroft. SECOND ROW: Mary Brodesscr; June Bens; Judith Bosancc; Gcraldine Bents; Alice Allcrnan; Yvonne Benrficld; Patricia 
Bulmash; Sharlcnc Briggs; Joyce Amundsen. THIRD ROW: Barbara Boero; Joyce Bobcrg; Sandra Arnrz; Mary Benesh; Sharron Borden; Mary 
Alexander; Marilyn Bcmd; Barbara Bcnrand; Kay Boldt; Darlcne Breheim. FOURTH ROW: Dean Abbott; Tom Adams; Carl Bierman; 
Martin Blonde; James Billings; John Blomquist; Kenneth Bonner. FIFTH ROW: Gary Buss; Robert Bacon; David Birch; James Block; Gordon 
Eid; Bruce Baker; John Brandt. 



0%t€Htatc<m utee& 



FRONT ROW: Judith Halstcad; Judith Hall; Marie Faber; Roberta Forrest; Mary Goerz; Judith Hess; JoAnn Forrest; Sandra Gottlieb; 
Eleanor Harris. SECOND ROW: Sharon Grossman; Karen Gruhle; Janice Giles: Carol Geurink; Constance Heilmann; Linda Goodman; Karen 
Harrison; Diane Flatland. THIRD ROW: Paul Garten; Harriet Hinrichs; Catharine Hoctcrt; Joanne Gosscr; Marilyn Hartvig; Joan Hcinemann; 
Helen Hamlyn; Jcrrv Holubets; Dennis Hafcman. FOURTH ROW: Darrell Grosskopf; Robert Hansen; Peter Grace; Curtis Gipp; Robert 
Hcndrickson; James Gsnat; Robert Hurley. FIFTH ROW: Ronald Flurry; Kenneth Gordon; Tom Harris; Leonard Hess; David Chatterton; 
Edward Carlson; Thomas Hunter; Patrick J. Fitzgerald. 




177 




■ 



FRONT ROW: Judith Garcy; Jane Holt; Madonna Fontaine; Judith Gagnon; Joan Gaerthofncr; Sara Halstcad; Marlenc Hoegger; Billie 
Jo Hawkins; Marianna Hcuer. SECOND ROW: Jacqueline Jonak; Jeneenc Johnson; Janice Fischer; Ellen Grapes; Diane Henderson; Shirley 
Higbic; Karen Lynn Johnson; Darlcnc Honadel; Sharon Hafeman; Janet Josr. THIRD ROW: Kathryn Kcm; Grace Knudtson; Romona John- 
son; Carroll Jacobs; Karen Jorstad; Mary Kirk; Mary Knowcr; Karen A. Johnson. FOURTH ROW: Richard Kopcschka; Christine Krans; 
Kay Kuhlman; Janet Kohls; Alice Kempen; Mary Konkel; Rosalie Kilboum; Paul Jones. FIFTH ROW: Gezahcgnc Scllassic; Clyde Johnson; 
Daniel Gryzleski; Eugene Jacobus; Robert Fox; Ronald Kahl; Richard Johnson. 



yvtfaodetctiott fo 



FRONT ROW: Bertha Ricsc; Mary On; Barbara Morris; Carolyn Mesna; Carol Merzdorf; Judith Popka; Arlene Rusch; Kav Paulsen; 
Darlene Bamquist. SECOND ROW: Richard Krakc; Cleonc Reichmann; Linda Pepper; Adclc Peterson; Cvnthia Peterson; Jane Pederson; 
David Nilssen; Richard Neubauer. THIRD ROW: Leopold Richards; Arvid Larson; David Oswald; David* Pichorta; John Pagels; Darryl 
Pohin; James Roof; Patrick Roach; Victor Richer. FOURTH ROW: Eleffhcrios Rasis; William Patterson; William Niederbcrgcr; James 
Ncuhaus; Leo Patt; John Mihalko; Raymond Nevcrdahl. FIFTH ROW: Didi Maksudi; Kermit Langhoff; Philip Markgrcn; Thomas Mehring; 
Jack McBrien; Thomas Lowe; Arnold McKensie; Ronald McCrccdv. 




178 




FRONT ROW: Karen Moore; Karen Luckensmcier; Judith Lee; Elaine Moy; Bonnie Link; Man- Luebke; Helen Lilly; Ruth Lorch; Marilyn 
Mook. SECOND ROW: Robert Mrorinski; Donna Lind; Janet Low; Janet Lime; Mary Livingston; Margaret Mortimer; Mary Manion; Mar- 
garet Mitchell; Carol Mueller; James Lee. THIRD ROW: Thomas Meath; Jesse Mcloling; Ronald Miller; Milton Kintopf; William Lindbo; 
Daryl Loscy; Harvcv Johnas; Kenneth Monsrud; Robert Lafond. FOURTH ROW: Frank Moundry; Wayne Leland; Ray Ihie; Harold Kelscy; 
Robert Murphy; Charles Kruegcr; Philip Livermorc; James Johnson; John Kallcnbach. FIFTH ROW: David Johnson; John Kcysor; Eugene 
Jones; Norman Licbcrz; Floyd Lamphcrc; En* Kaczmarck. 



(teat idea& a*td &&tM& 



FRONT ROW: Mary Chamesky; Judith Carlson; Evelyn Cherrier; Diane Dcwhursr; Antoinette Dewyer; Nancy Donaldson; June Considine; 
Nancy Dotseth; Patricia Dado. SECOND ROW: Jo Anne Cowlev; Marilvn Dahlem; Barbara Drews; Diane Colby; Janet Chnstianson; Shar- 
alvnne Christenson: Doris Evans; Marv Champeau; Carol Clark; jean Considine. THIRD ROW: Joseph Cardini; J«omc :Euler; William Doyle; 
Janice Erickson; Rcva Frits; Nancv Fox; Mary- Feher; Marilyn Damman; Bartow Frandsen; Frank Fcrdon. FOURTH ROW: Gerald DeLceow; 
Allan Dickson; Denman Chase; Donald Dannhoff; Gerald Dirtman: Kenneth Couillard; Joel Armstrong; Bruce Barylski. FIFTH ROW: Larry- 
Bird; Kurtis Ahrens; John Abrams; Dexter Defnet; Kenneth Bothof; Robert Boyle; Stanford Erickson. 




179 



'Ttetv ?%ieeid& 



FRONT ROW: Man- Schulrz; Isabel Urbanz; Judith Wciland; Janet Schifcrl; Margaret Transburg; Shirley Srrachota; Helen Siolandcr; Margo 
Steber; June Shclliam. SECOND ROW: Marvin Wodzinski; Sandra Staffon: Gloria Witcraft; Carol Wendt; Kathleen Taylor; Janet Tclschow; 
Janinc Scvcik; Nancy Sorenson; Barbara Schmitz; James Schlumpf. THIRD ROW: Chester Wrobcl; Howard Thomas; Thomas Marvin Thomp- 
son; Nancy Yenni; Gale Wolff: Dennis Ward; Joseph Wcmstrom; Thomas Wagner. FOURTH ROW: Jerry Wold; Charles Wobbrock; Larry 
Zell; Harry Swanson; Donald Wink; John Winterhalter. 

FRONT ROW: Judic Renner; Rosalie Ray; Joan Quackcnbush; Nancy Roembke; JoAnn Olson; Nona Norling; Carole R3tner; Karen Polaski; 
Mavis Rowsam. SECOND ROW: Doris Schmitt; Karen Retzloff; Sharon Peterson; Sharon Sauter; Pauline Nundahl; Elizabeth Paul; Mary 
Svarc; Martha Stoelb; Sandra Setter; Cecelia Sheard. THIRD ROW: Daniel Syvcrson; Allen Schmitt; Robert Williams; James Scharf; Charles 
Sehrocdcr; Paul Smith; William Schlough; Jerome Salow. FOURTH ROW: Leonard Sterry; Carl Marks; Richard Penney; Douglas Nelson; 
Kenneth Sillman; Philip Schuster; Leon Stephenson; Charles Schive. FIFTH ROW: Thomas Sopata; David Oaklund; James Pew; Melvin 
Schncebcrg; Frederick Seggelink; Richard Roessler; Lawrence Stress; Eldon Schlabach. 




The freshmen labored valiantly to make the opponents' 
letters bigger and better than ever 




FRONT ROW: Jane Watcrpool; Jean Wclda; Sharon Wingad; Jacqueline Zcnda; Kathryn Thoni; Georgene Wolterstorff; Audrey Vicths; 
Diane Visscrs; Judith Tanke. SECOND ROW: Juliann Thompson; Elvira Ulick; Kathy Wigdahl; Gayle Tcigcn; Margaret Wcnreel; Karlccn 
Wiechmann; Virginia Webster; Karhi Wagner; Barbara Werner. THIRD ROW: Ferenc Toth; Charles Matousek; George Thompson; Weldon 
Weyenberg; James Walters; Boyd Whin; Ralph Troeller. FOURTH ROW: James Wiederhocft; Jay Wagner; Paul Macicjcnski; Maurice Wold; 
Bernard VerHaagh; Robert Wcrnsman. 




181 



fc>* 



Jl \ 







Patricia Soldncr 
Editor-in-Chief 



Wilhelmina Cliscman 
Associate Editor 



1959 l<met 



The present campus of Stout State College 
exists in strong contrast to the two-room frame 
building erected by Senator Stout in 1891. The 
fact that the college needs all these facilities to serve 
its students attests to its growth since its founding. 

A college changes to meet the needs of its times; 
nevertheless, Stout is still based on the Senator's 
fundamental tenet that home economics and industrial 
arts are important to the world. At Stout they are 
taught as the true sciences they are, so that Stout 
graduates can teach others. And the magnitude of 
Stout State College will increase as more qualified 
teachers enter the world to serve "in the ever- 
lengthening shadow of a great man." 




Thomas Murray 
Production Editor 



Jean Owen 
Literary Editor 



Richard Kvcton 
Business Manager 



1 C 



W» r *'V'W 



■ ^•vyy^y 



wyvw mr 



February 2 Lyceum — Llord's Puppets 

6 F-Im — Newman Club 

7 Mardi Gras — Chi Lambda 

10 Campus Sister Reunion — YWCA 

15-20 Sadie Hawkins Week— ASA 

21 S Club Carnival 
22-25 Religious Emphasis Week 

26 Milk Bar— FOB 

28 Stunt Night— FOB 

March 2 - 6 Nutrition Week — Dietetic Club 

Mother-Daughter Banquet — YWCA 

9 Gym-Jam— WRA 

10 Film— SCF 

1 1 Heidelberg Tea— DZ 
12-14 MAP Play— R.U.R. 

18 Convo — SSA Election 

19 SSA Voting 
April 8 Tea— WRA 

1 1 Sophomore Dorm Dance 

17 Lyceum — Grass Roots Opera 

25 Junior Prom 

May 1 Dinner Dance — Alpha Phi 

2 Craftsman's Fair — EPT 
Dinner Dance — DZ 

6 May Day Tea — Alpha Phi 

8 D ; nne- Dance — Sig Tau 

9 Dinner Dance — Phi Sigma 

15 Dinner Dance — ASA 

16 Dinner Dance — Tri Sigma 

22 Dinner Dance— APO 

23 Dinner Dance — DK 

29 Commencement 



185 



0%y4M£fatio*i Index 

Alpha Phi 110 

Alpha Phi Omega 129 

Alpha Psi Omega 132 

Alpha Sigma Alpha 112 

Arts and Crafts 131 

Chi Lambda 109 

Delta Kappa 115 

Delta Zeta 114 

Dietetic Club 128 

Dramatics 142 

Epsilon Pi Tau 107 

Gamma Delta 120 

Home Economics Club .126 

Inter-Religious Council 118 

Lutheran Student Association 121 

Metals Guild 130 

Music 138 

Newman Club 122 

Panhellenic Council 108 

Phi Omega Beta 113 

Phi Sigma Epsilon 117 

Phi Upsilon Omicron 106 

Radio-Electronics Club 134 

Rifle Club 135 

S Club 125 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 116 

Sigma Tau Gamma 1 1 1 

Ski Club 136 

Stout Christian Fellowship 119 

Stoutonia 144 

Stout Student Association ... 104 

Stout Typographical Society 133 

Synchronized Swimmers 137 

Tower 146 

W.R.A. 124 

Y.W.C.A 123 



i a * 



*? acuity - Student ^actex 



Abbott, Dean, I — 177 

Abrams, John, I — 179 

Accola, Lois, II — 173 

Achter, Diannc, III — 135. 140. ^9 

Adams, Qertrude — 61 

Adams, Tom, I — 135, 177 

Agncv, Durfghf L. — 49 

Aguihr, Angel, IV — 162 

Ahrens, Kurtis, I — 179 

Aitken, Shirley, III — nz, 169 

Albrecht, Helmuth, III — 104, ill, 

129, 169 
Albrecht, Sarah, III — 112, 169 
Alexander, Mary, I — 177 
Alcxson, Charles, III — 169 
Alfheim, Gerald, IV — 130, 1 55 
Allen, Stanley, III — 130 
Alicsch, Rosemary, III — 128, 139, 

140, 169 
Allison, Clyde, III — 130, 169 
Allcman, Alice, I — 177 
Allwardt, Lawrence, II — 173 
Alms. Mary, II — 120, 136, 145, 

173 
Alswcde, Maurice, II — 173 
Ames, Patricia, I — 177 
Amherdt, Otto, III — 169 
Amon, Martha Ruth — 58 
Amundson, Joyce, I — 177 
Anderson, Darlcnc, I — 146, 177 
Anderson, Donald, III — 117, 169 
Anderson, Grant, II — 173 
Anderson, Karen, I — 177 
Anderson. Kathryn, III — 114, 169 
Anderson, Keith, IV— 68, 158 
Anderson, Lanny, II — 84, 89, 125 
Anderson, Richard, III — 111, 121 
Anderson, Rita, III — 108, 112, 140. 

169 
Anderson, Ronald — 57, 97 

Anton, Wallace, II — 173 

Antrim, Keturah — 55 

Aramori, Dora, IV — 114, 128, 162 

Arm'jon, Herman — 54 

Arncson, Jean, II — 173 

Amts, Sandra, I — 177 

Asp, Robert, III — 169 

Athorp, Sharon, IV — 106, 122, 128, 
165 

Axelson, Paul A. — 48 

Avers, Richard, I — 136 

Bachler, Michael, III — 109, 131, 
140, 141, 169 

Bacon, Robert, I — 177 

Bailer, Charles, IV— 166 

Baker, Bruce, I — 177 

Ballard, Annabelle, IV — 155 

Banks, John, II — 113, 173 

Barnard, David P. — 49 

Barrettc, Tom, II — 173 

Barrel, Charles, II — 117, 136, 173 

Barylski, Bruce, 1 — 179 

Baue, Fred, III — 115, 169 

Baxter, Marie, I — 140, 177 

Bancroft, Patricia, I — 177 

Barber, Carol, III — 112, 169 

Bauer, Cynthia, IV — 110, 132, 156 

Beckman, Janet, IV — 112, 166 

Bcguhn, Donita, III — 145, 169 

Behling, Marilyn, II — 173 



Bchrents, Nancy, II — 173 

Belisle, Frank }. — 56 

Belt, Flovd, IV— in, 165 

Belt, Clara, II — 42 

Bender, LaVern, IV — 129, 133, 

160 
Benesh, Mary, I — 139, 145, 177 
Benfield, Yvonne, I — 146, 177 
Bcngs, Duane, IV — 99, 125, 164 
Bengs, Willard, Grad — 107, 125, 

137- 151 
Benseman, Kay, I — 177 
Benson, Norman A. — 53 
Bentley, Phyllis D.— 48 
Bents, Geraldine, I — 177 
Benz, June, I — 1 77 
Berg. Robert. IV — 113, 162 
Berg, Susan, IV — 123, 166 
Berger, Jerome, IV — 1 30, 1 56 
Bergcson, Elton, II — 173 
Bcrgmann, Ronald, III — 121, 139, 

140, 169 
Berkseth, Barbara, III — 110, 127 
Bernd, Marilyn, I — 177 
Bertrand, Barbara, I — 177 
Bertrang, Sylvia, III — 170 
Bcttin, Ellen, I — 177 
Bens, Don, III — 118, 130, 140. 

147, 169 
Berts, Wilma, IV,— 166 
Beyer, William, IV — 1 57 
Bibby, Carol, IV — 106, 114, 128 
Bierman, Carl, I — 177 
Billings, James, I — 177 
Birch, David, I — 177 
Birch, Eddie, IV — 1:-. :;:. : xj.. 

164 
Bird, Larry, I — 89, 140, 179 
Bird, William, IV — 109, 159 
Biscr, James, III — 169 
Bishop, Carol, II — 146, 172, 173 
Bispala, Thomas, II — 173 
Bjork, Maynard, IV — 107, 162 
Blackburn, Wauneta — 54 
Blank, Julie, II — 121, 124, 136, 

139, 140, 173 
Blasczyk, James, II — 1 1 5 
Block, James, I — 177 
Blomquist, John, I — 177 
Blonde, Martin, I — 135, 136, 146, 

177 
Blorz, Marilyn, II — 141, 173 
Boberg, Joyce, I — 177 
Bocro, Barbara, I — 140, 173, 177 
Boettcher, Patricia, II — 114, 121, 

123, 125 
Bogcnhagen, Willis, Grad — 153 
Bohman, Rira, II — 140, 173 
Boldt, Kay, I — 124, 146, 177 
Bonner, Kenneth, I — 89, 177 
Borden, Sharron, I — 177 
Bom, Dick, II— 145 
Bosancc, Judith, I — 177 
Bosch, Barbara, IV — 106, 128, 160 
Bosshart, William, II — 173 
BostvL-tck, Robert R. — 55 
Bothof, Kenneth, I — 179 
Boutcllc, Nona, I — 139, 140, 177 
Bouvin, Shirley, IV — 1 18, 123, 159 
Bowen, Richard, I — 89 



Bowersock, Wallace, II — 140, 173 
Boyle, Robert, I — 179 
Brandow, Dean, II — 173 
Braun, Ronald, II — 173 
Brehm, Richard, IV— 166 
Brennan, Roger, IV — 107, 113, 

13-- '63 
Bredesen, Arlo, IV — 97 
Brey, Daniel, III — 115, 169 
Brother Joseph, IV — 122, 159 
Brandt, Mary, I — 40, 177 
Braunwarth, Dorothy, II — 71, 124, 

'73 

Braunwarth, Joan, IV — 112, 122, 

132, 167 
Brehcim, Darlene, I — 120, 177 
Brcidenbach. Cynthia, II — 120, 124, 

145, 146, 173 
Bresina, Lois, IV — 1 06, 1 56 
Briggs, Sharlene, I — 177 
Brill, Ruth, II— 173 
Brodesser, Man-, I — 145, 177 
Bromley, Martha, II — 119, 173 
Brown, Bovaird, IV — 106, 108, 

no, 159 
Bruce, Ellen, IV — 127 
Brzezowicz, Julia, II — 174 
Bucklin, Frank, IV — 155 
Bulmash, Patricia, I — 177 
Bundy, Robert, I — 89, 95, 125 
Burke, Gerald, II — 89, 173 
Burke, Joan, III — 169 
Buss, Gary - , I — 177 
Buss, Lylc, I — 89, 125, 176 
Butler, David, IV — 133, 144, MS, 

1,53 
Cahill, Avis, III — 114, 137, 169 
Cain, James, IV — 109, 134, 167 
Callahan, Gertrude — 53 
CampUn, Kathleen, II — 112, 169 
Cardini, Joseph, I — 179 
Carlson, Edward, I — 136, 177 
Carlson, James, II — 169 
Carlson, Judith, I — 14S, 146, 179 
Carlson, Kenneth, IV — 89, 115, 

125, 161 
Carlson, Robert, III — 169 
Carlson, Wendell, IV — 109, 130, 

159 
Garrison , Clara — 5 6 
Casey, Rita, IV — 106, 1 10, 122, 

158 
Catlett, William, IV — 160 
Champeau, Mary, I — 179 
Chamesky, Mary, I — 179 
Chase, Denman, I — 179 
Chatterton, David, I — 177 
Cherrier, Evelyn, I — 122, 146, 179 
Chinnock, Dvnght D.— 59 
Choirz, Patricia, II — 104, 106, 120, 

140, 173 
Christensen, Charles, II — 118, 119, 

173 
Christenson, Patty Hovde, IV — 104, 

106, 114, 167 
Christenson, Sharalynne, I — 179 
Christianson, Janet, I — 179 
Christianson, Peter F. — 51 
Churchill, Lawrence, IV — 161 
Clark, Carol, I — 179 



Clark, Donald, II — 37, 173 

Clark, Warren, IV — 164 

Claseman, Wilhelmina, IV — 67, 105, 

106, 114, 146, 147, 154, 156, 

183 
Clure, Dorothy— 58 
Colby, Diane, I — 139, 140, 179 
Conrad, Bonnie, II — 122, 140, 173 
Considine, Jean, I — 124, 179 
Considine, June, I — 124, 146, 179 
Copperud, Karen, II — 121, 140, 

173 
Corbin, John, II — 173 
Cordy, Mary, II — 173 
Cory, Nancy, III — 106, 116, 169 
Couillard, Donna, III — 123, 114 
Couillard, Kenneth, I — 89, 179 
Cowley, JoAnne, I — 41, 179 
Cox, Eleanor H. — 51 
Coyle, James, II — 173 
Crahen, Elaine, II — 175 
Cramer, Alice, III — 114, 169 
Crook, Janet, II — 108, 119, 173 
Culver, Arthur, IV — 1 59 
Cutnaii:, Mary F. — 47 
Dado, Patricia, I — 140, 179 
Dahl, Anne, II — 121, 145, 173 
Dahlem, Marilyn, I — 179 
Dalager, William, IV — 107, 130, 

137, 165 
Damman, Marilyn, I — 179 
Damrau, Doris, III — 169 
Danielson, Robert, II — 173 
Dannhoff, Donald, I — 179 
Darling, Dennis, IV — 1 07, 1 1 8, 

121, 159 
Davis, Diane, IV — 1 10, 161 
Day, Beverly, II — 173 
Dearth, Alma, IV — 155 
Dearth, Norman, II — 174 
Debevec, Raymond, Grad — 1 53 
Deering, Romaine, IV — 106, 116, 

155 
Dcfnet, Dexter, I — 179 
Delander, Allen, I — 175 
DeLeeuw, Gerald, I — 179 
Delfosse, Harold, III — 131, 169 
Dempsey, Donna, II — 119, 120, 

124, 145, 146, 173 
Denker, Stanley, IV — 161 
DeRubeis, Bernard, III — 169 
DeSmith, Edith, II — 140, 173 
DeSwarte, Melvin, Grad — 1 53 
Dewhurst, Diane, I — 179 
Dewyer, Antoinette, I — 179 
Dhuey, Ronald, IV — 107, 130, 16 
Dickie, Ken, iV — 107, 155 
Dickinson, Barbara, II — 114, 174 
Dickson, Allan, I — 179 
Diedrich, Mary, II — 173 
Diedrick, Walter, IV — 107, 164 
Dies, Judith, II — 114, 173 
Dierzman, Betty, IV — 119, 158 
Dignan, Richard, IV — 166 
Dirschel, Richard, IV — 132, 157 
Dittmer, Gerald, I — 179 
Doanc, William, III — 89, 113, 12; 
Donaldson, Nancy, I — 179 
Dosedel, Robert, III — 117 
Dotseth, Nancy, I — 179 



Doughs, Margaret, IV — u8, 127, 

Doyle, William, I — 89, 179 
Drake, Avalene, II — 123, 173 
Draxler, Vemon, IV — 107, 161 
Dregne, Ardclle, IV — 106, 108, 

116, 127, 132, 159 
Drcssel, Donald, II — 173 
Drews, Barbara, I — 179 
Duesterbeck, James, IV — 115, 164 
Duquaine, Gerald, III — 169 
Duqette, Duane, IV — 115, 163 
Dutton, Avis, II — 104, 127, 140, 

~ I7 3 

Dyas, Ednin W.— 50 

Ebborr, Lucretia, III — 112, 169 

Edcr, Maxine, III — 122, 169 

Eggleston, Robert, IV — 98, 125, 

162 
Eid, Gordon, I — 177 
Eland, Bruce, IV— 89, 115, 166 
Ellefson, Larry, IV — 113, 155 
Endcrs, Donna, IV — 123, 132, 145, 

163 
Erdlitz, Irene — 55 
Erickson, Donald, IV — 129, 133, 
Erickson, Janice, I — 179 
Erikson. Sanford, I — 179 
Euler, Jerome, I — 179 
Evans, Diana, II— 146, 173 
Evans, Doris, I — 179 
Evcnson, Kirk, II — 113, 173 

158 
Faber, Maxine, I — 177 
Face, Wesley — 52 
Falkowski, Agnes, II — 120, 174 
Faming, Max, III — 109, 169 
Farrcy, Doris, II — 123, 128, 173 
Fehrer, Man-, I — 179 
Fell, Donald, III— 131, :6g 
Felland, Philip, III — 104, 106, 107, 

113, 169 
Felland, Sylvia, IV— 121, 127, 167 
Feller, Gilbert, III— 89, in, 125, 

170 
Fencil, Diane, II — 114, 175 
Fenner, Nancy, IV — 121, 124, 155 
Ferdon, Frank, I — 179 
Fcucrstein, Nancy, III — 68, 106, 

116, 169 
Feyereisen, Donald, IV — 156 
Figlmiller, Joseph, II — 173 
Finnell, Allan, IV — 68, 1 1 1, 130, 

137, 164 
Fischer, Janice, I — 178 
Fisher, Albert, II — 173 
Fitzgerald, Patrick J., I — 177 
'Fitzgerald, Patrick L., II— 83, in, 

173 
Flcmmft, Thomas F. — 53 
Fletland, Diane, I — 177" 
Fleury, Mary Jane, II— 173 
Flury, Ronald, I — 177 
Fontaine, Garrett, III — 133, 145 
Fontaine, Madonna, I — 115, 123, 

124, 145, 146, 178 
Foote, James, III — 169 
Forrest, JoAnn, I — 177 
Forrest, Roberta, I — 177 
Foth, Gerald, IV — 113, 134, 167 



Fox, Nancy, I — 179 
Fox, Robert, I — 145, 178 
Frandsen, Bartow, I — 89, 179 
Frazcc, Beatrice, IV — 114, 158 
Fredrick, Carol, IV — 126, 128, 140, 

161 
Fritz, Reva, I — 139, 140, 179 
Froelich, Suzanne, II — 173 
Fruit, Nancy, II — 114, 145, 174 
Fulcer, Peter, III — 89, 115, 125, 

134 
Gabrilska, Irving, III — 169 
Gaerthofncr, Joan, I — 178 
Gagnon, Judith, I — 140, 178 
Galazen, Paul, IV — 107, 130, 159 
Gallenberg, Ken, II — 173 
Gannon, Lawrence, IV — 89, 125, 

160 
Gannon, Robert, III — 63, 109, 122, 

129. 131 
Garcy, Judith, I — 178 
Gartin, Paul, I — 177 
Gaul, William, III— 130, 169 
Gehl, Eugene, IV — 79, 107, 125 
Gcnal, Eleanor, IV — 167 
Genat, James, I — 177 
Germany, Danny, III — 1 70 
Gerrits, Raymond, III — 133, 145, 

169 
Getschel, Ramona, II — 173 
Geurink, Carol, I — 140, 141, 177 
Gibbons, Donald, IV — 109, 131 

"59 
Giersbach, Robert, IV — 166 
Giles, Janice, I — 177 
Gintcr, Frances, III — 116, 124 
Giverscn, Ruth, IV — 135 
Gilsdorf, John, III — 109, 131, 169 
Gipp, Curtis, I — 177 
Glasenap, Willie, III — 97 
Goehring, Cynthia, II — 173 
Goctz, Mary, I — 146, 177 
Goodcnough, Myrna, II — 69, 173 
Goodman, Linda, I — 146, 177 
Gordon, Judith, II — 173 
Gordon, Kenneth, I — 177 
Gosser, Joanne, I — 124, 146, 177 
Gottlieb, Sandra, I — 40, 177 
Gotrwalt, Virgil, III— 115, 122, 

'34. 136 
Grace, Peter, I — 177 
Graf, John, I — 174 
Grant, Louise, IV — 106, 1 10, 128, 

165 
Grapes, Ellen, I — 139, 140, 178 
Gronberg, Tula, III — 128, 169 
Grosskopf, Darrell, I — 177 
Grosskopf, Thomas, IV — 1 56 
Grossmann, Sharon, I — 40, 177 
Grovcr, Barbara, III — 116, 140, 

141, 169 
Gruhle, Karen, I — 177 
Grundmann, Dorothy, III — 104, 

106, 1 12, 120, 169 
Grurt, Elaine, IV — 119, 166 
Gryzleski, Daniel, I — 178 
Guilbault, James, III — 89, 170 
Gundalc, Grace, III — 119, 169 
Gunderson, Mary, III — 116, 140, 
169 



Gusscl, Robert, IV — 70, 107, 117, 

121, 166 
Gustafson, Jack, II — 173 
Hafeman, Dennis, I — 89, 120, 177 
Hafeman, Sharon, I — 139, 140, 178 
Hagen, Donald, III — 169 
Hajir, Afif, IV — 30, 107, 131, 

135- 159 
Halada, Marv, III — 116, 169 
Halfin, Harold H.— %z 
Hall, Judith, I— 177' 
Halama, Bonnie, III — 128, 140, 

169 
Halama, Rozanne, II — 173 
Halberg, Arlcne, II — 175 
Halstead, Judith, I — 177 
Halstead, Sara, I — 140, 141 
Hamlyn, Helen, I — 139, 140, 177 
Hammerschmidt, Alan, III — 113, 

134 
Hammerschmidt, Jeanne, IV — 116. 

156 
Hammill, John, II — 109, 133, i 44 , 

'45. 173 
Handlos, Peggy, IV — to8, 114, 

123, 158 
Hanke, An, I — 95 
Hanke, Karla, II — 174 
Hankcy, Dorothy, III — 119, 169 
Hanna, Frederick, III — 132, 134, 

169 
Hansen, Philip, III — 129, 133, 

145- 169 
Hansen, Robert, I — 152, 177 
Hansen, Sharon, III — 124, 146, 

169 
Hanson, Annette, IV — 116, 123, 

156, 164 
Hanson, James, II — 129, 174 
Hanson, JoAnn, III — no, 168, 

170 
Harbour, Myron — 59 
Hardy, Carol, II — 173 
Harke, Glenn, II — 85, 87, 88, 89, 

95. 97, 113, 125 
Harms, Barbara, III — 108, 114, 169 
Harper, Margaret — 58 
Harr, Laurel, II — 173 
Harris, Eleanor, I — 146, 177 
Harris, Tom, I — 177 
Harrison, Karen, I — 177 
Han, Iris, IV— 166 
Hart, Webster, II — 117, 173 
Hartvig, Marilyn, I — 177 
Harycki, William, II — 95, 113, 173 
Hathaway, Elnora, II — 119, 174 
Hatopp, Barbara, IV — 114, 166 
Hatopp, Hans, IV — 115, 167 
Haugen, Phyllis. IV — !]4 , 166 
Hawkins, Billie, I — 178 
Hedler, Ann, II — 123, 124, 146, 

'75 
Heebink, Roberta, II — 169 
Heggen, James, Grad — 152 
Heilmann, Constance, I — 177 
Heinemann, Joan, 1 — 177 
Hcins, Carol, IV — 121, 123, 158 
Heinz, JoAnn, II — 119, 173 



Heis, Octe, IV — 135, 160 
Hc|ny, Wayne, IV— 97, 125, 159 
Held, Kenneth, III — 111, 169 
Helm, Herbert, IV — 95, 125, 155 
Hemsey, William, IV — 109, 131, 

160 
Henderson, Diane, I — 178 
Hendrickson, Robert, I — 177 
Heppner, Roger, IV — 130, 161 
Herber, Mary, II — 137, 174 
Hermann, Ralph, IV — 135, 156 
Hen, James, II — 111, 133, 173 
Henling, Albert, II — 120, 129, 136, 

173 
Hess, Judith, I — 177 
Hess, Leonard, I — 1 77 
Hesselink, Jerold, IV — 160 
Heucr, Marianna, I — 178 
Heyel, Clarence, Grad — 133, 153 
Hickey, Michael, I — 173 
Higbce, Shirley, I — 178 
Hilgcndorf, Stanley, II — 97, 174 
Hinrichs, Harriet, I — 177 
Hinske, Jack, III — 134, 170 
Hirayama, Robert, II — 173 
Hirschingcr, Faye, II — 173 
Hisey, Kathcrinc, III — 123, 169 
Hitesman, Mary, IV — 104, 106, 

114, 167 
Hobbick, Joan, IV — 116, 122, 157 
Hodge, Gary, III — 117, 169 
Hoefert, Catharine, I — 124, 146, 

177 
Hoeffrier, Lloyd, III — 99, 105, 118, 
120, 125, 133, 169 

Hoegger, Marlcne, I — 178 
Hoffbcck, Harlan, III — 170 

Hoffman, Donald, IV — 107, III, 
158 

Holcomb, Mariorie, II — 174 

Holman, Ronald, IV — 107, 135, 
162 

Hoist, Lillian, IV — 1 10, 146, 164 

Holt, Jane, I — 178 

Holubets, Jerry, I — 177 

Holzhueter, Ann, I — 140 

Honadcl, Darlcne, I — 139, 140, 178 

Hoppe, Carole, III — 39, 114, 143, 
169 

Horch, Sharon, II — 175 

Horgen, Carole, II — 123, 146, 175 

Hornick, Charles, III — III, 136, 
170 

Howard, Brian, IV — 95, 156, 163 

Howell, Deanna, II — 140, 145, 174 

Howell, Louella, II — 174 

Hubbard, Lewis, Grad — 1 1 1 

Hubbard, Virginia, II — 71, 140, 
141. 174 

Hunter, Thomas, I — 177 

Hurley, Robert, I — 145, 177 

Hutchinson, Judith, IV — 145, 146, 
164 

lannone, Pat, IV — 36, 131, 133, 
161 

Iida, Hardy, III — 97, in, 160 

Imray, John, III — 170 

Ingersoll, Gretchcn, II — 175 



188 



, Susan, III — l 12, 169 
n, Ruth, III — 114, 169 
?, Ralph Q. — 47 
1, Peter, IV — 107, 113, 167 

Carroll, I — 178 
on, Lois, IV — 116, 163, 167 
, Joseph, IV — in, 132, 136 

, Karen, I — 178 

John A, — 46 

s, Andrieus, II — 121, 173 
, Nancy, II — 112, 169 
, Paul, II — 1 19, 173 

Lois, II — 174 
Lillian — 54 

Richard, III — 134, 169 

ing, Joanne, II — 123, 175 

Sandra, IV — 112, 157 

, Harvey, I — 179 

n, Alice, II — 121, 128, 141, 

1 

n, Clyde, I — 178 

n, Darlcnc, II — 175 

n, Darrel, I — 175 

n, David, I— 179 

n, Harold, II — 175 

n, James, I — 179 

n, Jencene, I — 178 

n, Karen A., I — 178 

n, Karen Lavone, II — 123, 

, 174 

n, Karen Lynn, I — 124, 140, 

>. 178 

n, Margaret, II — 121, 128, 

n, Marvin, III — 170 

n, Ramona, I — 178 

n, Ray C. — 55 

n, Richard, Grad — 153 

n, Ronald L., I — 120, 178 

Jacqueline, I — 141, 178 

Eugene, I — 179 

Paul, I — 120, 178 
, Lorraine, II — 174 
anct, I — 146, 178 
Suzanne, II — 174 
, Patricia, II — 124, 128, 
►* 174 

arck, Erv, I — 179 
Ron, I — 95, 178 
Jerome, II — 89 
bach, John, I — 179 
, Arvid, IV— 167 
Bernard, II — 173 

Roger, I — 97, 174 

, Duane, IV — 1 59 

, John, IV — 83, 107, hi, 

\, 1 57 

, Rita, IV— 158 

William, IV — 118, 119, 130 

Ronald, III — 113, 170 
sky, Frank, II — 97, 113, 174 

Floyd— 52 
1, Gerald, III — 133, 169 
, Donald, II — 173 

Richard, II — 97, 175 
1, Bob, I — 97 
, Harold, I— 183 
;n, Alice, I — 140, 144, 145, 
>, 178 



Kennedy, Barbara, IV — 1 1 o, 1 27, 

141, 164 
Kern, Kathryn, I — 178 
Kclihcr, Kathleen, III — 114, 170 
Kcrsten, Joyce, III — 106, 170 
Kcrstncr, Roger, Grad — ill, 152 
Kcttncr, Patricia, IV — 161 
Kettunen, Irene, II— 39, 114, 175 
Keysor, John, I — 179 
Kichcfski, Evelyn, III — 116, 170 
Kiel, Laura, III — 106, 116, 123, 

124. 127, 170 
Kilbourn, Rosalie, I — 146, 178 
Killian, Mary E. — 48 
Kindschy, William, IV— 71, 89, 90, 

92, 95, 107, 1*7. 167 
Kinney, Mary, III — 140. »4'» I 7° 
Kintopf, Milton, I — 179 
Kirby, Brian. IV — 129, 131 
Kirchmever, Carole, IV — 161, 164 
Kirk, Alice /.— 46 
Kirk, Mary, I — 178 
Kirscht, Eugene, IV — 68, 109, 

122, 133. I45» *46> 147* '64 
Klatt, Dick Q. — 53 
Klaus, Otto, III— 1 13 
Klcist, Marilyn, IV— 128 
Klcvcn. John, IV — 109, 130, 164 
Klostcrman, Norman, III — 117. 120, 

166 
Klug, Richard, IV— 113, 166, 167 
Knappen, Ronnie, II — 175 
Knott, Judith, II — 119, 173 
Knower, Mary, I — 178 
Knox, Phyllis, Grad— 1 53 
Knudtson, Grace, I — 119, 146, 178 
Knutson, Dorothy — 56 
Koch, Keith, III- — 53, 131, 133. 

145, 170 

Kocnig, Richard, II — 174 

Kocpcl, Robert, II — 175 

Kocpcr, Kay, II — 120, 136, 14$. 

146, 174 

Kohls, Janet, I — 120, 178 
Koltunski, Jean, II — 128, 136, 145. 

174 
Kompcnid, Beverly, IV — 163 
Konkcl, Mary, I — 140, 141, 178 
Kopcschka, Richard, I — 178 
Korpela, Gerald, II — 95 
Kotck, John, IV — 131, 164 
Kotts, Karen, II — 146, 174 
Krakc, Richard, I — 178 
Kramer, Jcanette, III — 170 
Kramer, Walter, II — 113, 174 
Krans, Christine, I— 178 
Kratzkc, James, IV — 165 
Kranzusch, Ray F. — 57 
Krueger, Charles, I — 89, 179 
Kruegcr, Fern, II — 120, 139, 174 
Krueger, Gcraldinc, IV — 112, 158 
Krupp, Catherine, IV — -114, 156 
Kube, Frieda — 56 
Kubitz, Katchcn, III— 112, 127, 

Kubly, O. Clifford— 59 
Kuchcnmcister, Dennis, Sp — 1 69 
Kufahl, Marcin M. — 52 



Kuhlman, Evelyn, I — 178 

Kunz, Opal Burton, IV — 106, 116, 

127, 161 
Kvcton, Richard, IV — 117, 133, 

163, 183 
Lafond, Robert, I — 179 
Laib, Gordon, II — 173 
Lambert, James, IV — 1 1 5 
Lamer, Francis, III — 117, 169 
Lanphere, Floyd, I — 179 
Landig, Steven, II — 174 
Langhoff, Kermit, I — 178 
Larkin, William, IV — 113, 161 
Larscn, Jcanine, III — 41, 110, 127, 

170 
Larson, Arvid, I — 178 
Larson, Lehman, III — 115, 169 
Lawrcnz, Lynn, III — 169 
LeBrun, Rapheal, II — 175 
Lee, Judith, I — 179 
Lee, James, I — 179 
Lcland, Wayne, I — 120, 179 
Lcngfeld, Lorna S. — 49 
Leonard, Mavis, II — 174 
Lcscohicr, Beverly, III — 116, 124, 

174 
Leu, Iloa, III— 116, 124, 174 
Leu, Robert, II — 89 
Licberz. Norman, I — 179 
Lien, Hanard, II — 173 
Lilly, Helen, I — 1 1 9, 179 
Lind, Donna, I — 179 
Lindbo, Wm, I — 179 
Ling, Darlenc, II — 174 
Link, Bonnie. I — 179 
Link, Norbcrt, IV— 133, 145. '^4 
Linsc, Janet, I — 124* 179 
Littlcfield, Ardala, II— 121, 175 
Liulefield, Sarah W.— 54 
Livermorc, Philip, 1—176, 179 
Livingston, Mary. I — 140, 179 
Lohr, Charles, II — 89, 174 
Loomis, James, III— 13 '» 140, 169 
Loomij, Winifred A. — 59 
Lorch, Ruth, I— 140, 141* '79 
Lorenz, Robert, II — 174 
Low, Janet, I — 179 
Lowe, Thomas, I — 178 
Lowry, Richard, IV— 98, 107, 113. 

i*5. 159 
Lubahn, James, IV— 89, 113- i*5. 

130, 160 
Luckensmcicr, Karen, I — 179 
Lucbke, Mary I — 120, 179 
Lundin, Alice Marshall, IV — 112, 

■ 55 
Lundin, Roland. Ill— 117, 169 
Luy, Jack, Grad — 153 
MacLaughlin, David, IV — 163 
Madsen, Beverly, IV — 127, 139, 

140, 156 
Madsen, Sandra, II — 174 
Maksudi, Didi, Sp — 178 
Manion, Mary, I — 179 
Markgrcn, Philip, I — 178 
Marks, Carl, I— 180 
Marshall, Anne — 54 
Marten, Harold, IV — 1 59 



Martin, William, IV— 1 58 
Matousck, Charles, 1 — 181 
Mattson, Allen, IV — 107, 135 
Mattson, D'Ann, III — 106, n 

127, 170 
Matz. Sonya, II — 140, 175 
Marzke, Dean, III — 169 
Maxwell, Sondra, II — 145, 17 
Mayou. Joan, II — 175 
McBrien, Jack, I — 178 
McCrcedv, Ronald, I — 178 
McCrum, Wallace, III— 118 
McDonald, Monte, III — 89, 1 

125 
McDonald, Ned, II — 89, 125 
McKcnzie, Arnold, I — 178 
McKinnon, William, IV — 104 
McManus, Sharon, III — 114, 

169 
McNaughton, David, III — 104 

135. 170 
McNaughton, William, III — 1; 

169 
McSweency, Catherine, III — 1 

140. 170 
Meath, Thomas, I — 140, 179 
Mehnc, Herbert, IV — 30, 105 

1 59 
Mehring, Thomas, I — 178 
Meier. Robert. II — 113 
Meilahn. David, II — III, 145 
Mciller, Ella Jane — 56 
Meloling, Jesse, I — 179 
Melrose, Robert J. — 56 
Mesna, Carolyn, I — 178 
Metling. Wallace, IV — 164 
Metz. Mary. II — 124, 146, 1 
Mctzdorf, Carol, I — 140. 141, 
Minalko, John, I — 178 
Miller, Harrv, IV — 100, 113, 

(58 
Miller, Peter, I — 89 
Miller, Robert, IV — 130, 163 
Miller. Ronald, I — 179 
Minted, Louis, IV— 107, 161 
Misfcldt, Harlyn, IV — 1 59 
Mitchell, Margaret, I — 179 
Mitchell, Robert, III — 87, 89 

125 
Mittag, Marlea. Ill — 124, 12 
Mlynarck, Conrad, IV — 99, 1 

12;. 125, 164 
Mocssner. Keith, II — 95 
Moltzan. William. IV — 164 
Monsrud. Kenneth, I — 179 
Mook, Marilyn, I — 140, 141, 
Moore, Ann, IV — 112, 159 
Moore, John, IV — 111, 157 
Moore, Karen, I — 179 
Moran, Jean, II — 114, 124, 
Morical, Edward O. — 53 
Moroni, Charles, IV — 107, 11 

130. 1 SS 
Morris, Barbara, I — 140, 141, 
Mortenson, Beverly, IV — 106, 

167 
Mortimer, Margaret, I — 124, 
Moudry. Frank, I — 179 



189 



Moy, Elaine, I — 146, 179 
Mrozinski, Robert, I — 179 
Mueller, Carol, I — 124, 146, 176, 

179 
Mueller, Mary, II — 121, 175 
Mulock, Bobcnc, IV — no, 123, 

164 
Munro, Thomas, IV — 107, 163 
Munson, Steve, II — 175 
Murphy, Robert, I — 179 
Murray, Thomas, III — 107, 119, 

133, 145. 146, 169, 183 
Myrick, Joe, II — 174 
Nadeau, James, Grad — 89, 153 
Nelson, Ann, III — 116, 170 
Nelson, Douglas, I — 180 
Nelson, Ronald A., IV — 97, 113, 

125, 163, 165 
Nelson, Ronald G. ( III — 169 
Nelson, Russell, IV — 107, 131 
Nemeth, Jean, III — 119, 170 
Neubauer, Richard, I — 178 
Ncuhaus, James, I — 178 
Neumann, Bill, IV — 36, 113 
Ncvcrdahl, Raymond, I — 178 
Nichols. Cherry, II — 174 
Nick, Theodore, IV — 117, 158 
Niedcrbcrger, William, I — 178 
Nilssen. David, I — 178 
Nitz, Otto W.—$i 
Noble, Ann — 58 

Noll, Donald, II — 122, 135, 174 
Norling, Nona, I — 180 
Norman, William, IV — 160 
Nundahl, Pauline, I — 180 
Nurtelman, Rosalind, II — 120, 174 
Oakland, David, I — 180 
O'Bryon, James, IV — 117, 1 20, 1 56 
Odcgard, Edficld A. — 51 
O'Donncll, Harold, IV — 159 
Oetting, £. R. — 51 
O'Grady, Janet, IV — 106, 112, 154 

157, 1 <5 1 
Ohnstad, Manilla — 6 1 
Okazaki, Ronald, IV — 162 
Oldenburg. Linda, III — 124, 170 
O'Lcary, Joseph, III — 89, 111, 125, 

170 
Olsen, K. T. — 50 

Olsen, Virginia, II — 132, 140, 174 
Olson, Galen, II — 174 
Olson, J. Aubrey, IV — 160 
Olson, Janet, IV — 164 
Olson, JoAnn. I — 120, 180 
Olson, Ronald, IV— 115, 156, 158 
°!son. Ruth, IV — 114, 155 
Olund, Jean, IV — 160 
Ong, John, Grad — 135, 155 
O'Reilly. John, HI — 89, 1 1 3- Hj, 

133. "70 
Ostertag, Bertha, IV — 128, 167 
Oswald, David, I — 104, 120, 178 
Ott. Mary. I— 178 
Ott, Robert, I — 89, 95, 125 
Ott, William, III— 115 
Owen, Jean, II — 120, 128, 146, 

147, 175. 1 S3 
Pagel, Kenneth, I — 175 
Pagcl, Thomas, IV — 158 
Pagels, John, I — 178 



Paniagua, Alvaro, So — 141 
Pankowski. Dallas, III — 170 
Papas, Robert, II — iii, 133, 145, 

174 
Parkel, Mary, IV — 4 1 , 1 06, 1 1 o, 

163 
Parmer, C . Harrison — 56 
Passo, David, II — 175 
Patrow, George, II — 174 
Part, Leo, I — 1 78 
Patterson, William, I — 178 
Paul, Elizabeth, I— 180 
Pauls, Francis, III — 125, 170 
Paulson, Patricia, II — 175 
Pearson, Robert, III — 130, 170 
Pederson, Gerald. Ill — 89, 170 
Pederson. Jane, I — 178 
Pehlke, Eleanore. IV — 155 
Pence, Louis, IV — 109, 157 
Pcnn, Gary, IV — 111, 163 
Penney, Richard, I — 180 
Pepper, Linda, I — 178 
Perman, Margaret — 58 
Perry, Russell, II — 175 
Pcrso, Carol, III — 121, 140, 141, 

170 
Peterson, Adcle, I — 139, 140, 178 
Peterson, Carol, II — 122, 145, 175 
Peterson, Catherine, IV — 1 60 
Peterson, Cynthia, I — 178 
Peterson, David, II — 174 
Peterson, Harley, II — 115 
Peterson, John, III — 95 
Peterson, LaVem, II — 134 
Peterson, Marilyn, III — 41, 110, 

170 
Peterson, Rex, IV — 131, 158 
Peterson, Sharon, I — 39, 124, 146, 

180 
Pettis, Marlys, IV — 104, 106, 110, 

157 
Pew, James, I — 180 
Phelan, Alice, II — 122, 174 
Phillips, Dennis, II — 174 
Piebclmeycr, Charlene, IV — 123, 

[45, 160 
Pierce, Josephine — 58 
Pinkcpank, Charles, II — 113, 174 
Pitsch, Raymond, IV — 113, 164 
Pluckhan, Wayne, Grad — 153 
Pollino, Anthony, II — 89, III, 132, 

172, 175 
Polzin, Darryl, I — 178 
Popp, Richard, IV — 117, 122, 133, 

162 
Porter, Gerard, HI — III, 125, 136, 

170 
Porter, Inez, II — 174 
Polaski, Karen, I — 180 
Popka, Judith, I — 178 
Price, Mary, II — 114, 174 
Price, Merle M. — 46 
Prochnow, Joan, II — 174 
Proffit, Carol, III— 128, 170 
Przybylski, Edwin, II — 174 
Quackenbush, Joan, I — 180 
Quilling, Gene, IV — 115, 162 
Quilling, Joan, II — 140, 174 
Quist, Lowell, II — 174 
Rabc, Bruce, IV — 109, 130, 164 



Raczek, Robert, II — 89, 125 
Radoscvich, Karl, IV — 167 
Raether, Alfred, II — 174 
Ramquist, Darlene, I — 140, 141, 

178 
Rand, Mary, IV — 165 
Rasis, Elcfthcrios, Sp — 178 
Ratner, Carole, I — 124, 146, 180 
Rauhut, Paul, II — 174 
Rau, Gerald, I — 89 
Rauwerdink, Marjorie, II — 114, 1 19, 

124, 174 
Ray, J. Edgar— 5 5 
Ray, Rosalie, I — 141, 180 
Rebemick, Nancy, II — 175 
Reichmann, Cleonc, I — 139, 140, 

178 
Reneson, Matthca: W. — 59 
Rennet, Judie, I — 124, 146, 180 
Repaal, Sylvia, II — 174 
Rerzlaff, Beverly, III— 170 
Retiloff, Karen,' I— 180 
Reuter, Luther, III — 95, 113 
Rcuther, Roger, II — 109, 175 
Richards, Leopold, Sp — 178 
Richardson, Gary, I — 135 
Richtcr, Bern-, II — 174 
Richter, William, IV — 107, 130, 

162 
Richer, Victor, I — 122, 178 
Ricsc, Bertha, I — 145, 178 
Ripple, Allen, II — 174 
Roach, Patrick, I— 178 
Robbins, Mildred, II — 119, 174 
Robertson, James, I — 175 
Roedcr, Charles, II — 109, 120, 145 
Roembkc, Nancy, I — 120, 180 
Rocssler, Richard, I — 89, 180 
Roloff, Rosalee, II — 175 
Roof, James, I — 178 
Rosenow, Virginia, II — 128, 175 
Rowsam, Mavis, I — 140, 180 
Roscnquist, Richard, I — 175 
Rosenthal, Jean, III — 110, 170 
Rosenthal, Thomas. Ill — 133, 170 
Rossing, David, IV — 135, 159 
Rudiger, E. Robert — 59 
Rue, Knute L. — 59 
Rucb, Lloyd, Grad — 152 
Ruchl, Phillip W.— 57 
Ruff, Irving, II — 109, 175 
Ruhland, Mary, IV — 116, 122, 157 
Rusch, Arlenc, I — 178 
Rymcr, Rodger, IV — 1 59 
Sabatkc, Donald, II — 175 
Sagstctter, Lester, IV — 115, ids 
Sahlgren, Ruth, III — 140, 170 
Salm, Joanne, III — 106, 110, 127, 

170 
Salow, Jerome, I — 180 
Salyer, Quy — 49 
Sanwson, jack — 57 
Sandstrom, Berry, II — 140, 146, 

174 
Santos, Aurora, Sp— 153 
Saner, Sheldon, IV — 109, 130, 146, 

164 
Sautcr, Sharon, I — 120, 140, 141, 

146, 180 
Sawyer, Gloria, II — 174 



Scharf, James, I — 180 
Schcllin, John, IV— 162 
Schendel, Jean, III — 112 
Schcndel, Richard, III — 115 
Schemansky, Qerald—4% 
Schercr, Ralph, Grad — 153 
Schiferl, Janet, I — 140, 141, 180 
Schive, Charles, I — 120, 180 
Schlabach, Eldon, I — 180 
Schleg, Frederick, II — 95, 113, 17: 

174 
Schlcgcl, Ruth, IV— 162 
Schlci, Donald, I — 175 
Schleis, Mary Lou, IV — 106, 116, 

122, 158 
Schley, Marilynn, II — 140, 174 
Schloupf, James, I — 140, 180 
Schlottman, James, III — 133, 170 
Schlough, Virgil, IV — 109, 157 
Schlough, William, I — 180 
Schmcling. Wallace, Grad — 152 
Schmidt, Richard, III — 130 
Schmitt, Allen, I — 136, 180 
Schmitt, Doris, I — 139, t8o 
Schmitz, Barbara, I — 180 
Schneeberg, Melvin, I — 180 
Schneider, Peter, IV — 130, 161 
Schnirzlcr, James, IV — 107, 122, 

130, 140, 154, 160 
Schoemer, JoAnn, II — 104, 122, 

124, 137, 140, 175 
Schocnoff, Barbara, IV — 155 
Schoenoff, John, IV — 161 
Schomburg, Betty, IV — 106, 112, 

128 
Schomburg, David, IV — 160 
Schort, Betty, II — 159, 174 
Schroeder, Alvm, II — 122, 175 
Schroeder, Audrey, IV — 108, 116, 

163 
Schroeder, Charles, I — 180 
Schroeder, Judith, IV — 162 
Schuchter, Barbara, II — 123, 128, 

146, 174 
Schuienburg, Shirley, II — 114, 12S, 

: -: 
Schultz, Mary, I — 140, 176, 180 
Schulrs, Stanley. Ill — 169 
Schuster, Charles, III — 170 
Schuster, Philip, I — 89, 180 
Schweizer, Alice, III — 106, no, 

127, 170 
Scott, Virginia, II — 175 
Segebanh, Mark, II — 113, 133, 

146, "75 
Seggelink, Frederick, I — 95, 180 
Seitz, Richard, III — i 22 
Sellassic, Gczahcgne, Sp — 178 
Senft, Roger, II — 174 
Setter, Sandra, I — 119, 145, 180 
Sevcik, Janine, I — 180 
Scvcrson, Donald, I — 95, 125 
Shaft, Shirley, IV— 166 
Shaft, Stewart, Grad — 130, 152 
Sharkey, Mary Ann, IV — 155 
Sharkey, Yvonne, II — 124, 137, 

175 
Shatruck, Kathic. II — 114, 174 
Shartuck, Margaret, III — 108, 114, 

124, 140, 141, 170 



190 



Sheard, Cecelia, I — 139, 180 
Shearer, Myma, IV — 123, 132, 162 
Shclliam, June, I — 180 
Sherry, John, III — 117, 168 
Shimada, Harry, III — 89, 111, 169, 

170 
Shorwell, John, III — 119, 169 
Siefert, Edunn W. — 55 
Sievert, Eileen, III — 145, 170 
Sill, Gerald, IV — 111, 136, 167 
Sillman, Kenneth, I — 89, 180 
Simmons, William, IV — 109, 162 
Simons, John, III — 117, 169 
Sinette, James, II — 129, 174 
Siolander, Helen, I — 180 
Sjuggerud, Candace, II — 114, 124, 

175 
Sjuggerud, Nancy, Grad — 153 

Skar, Arlainc, 111 — 121, 123, 135, 

170 
Slaby, Fred, III — 117, 169 
Sladc, Charles, I — 136, 175 
Smigclski, Eugene, III — 117, 137, 

169 
Smith, Benita Q. — 59 
Smith, Carol, IV — 123, 127, 158 
Smith, Janice, II — 175 
Smith, Jean, II — 100, 145, 175 
Smith, Lavem, II — 175 
Smith, Paul G., I — 134, 180 
Smith, Paul H., II — 105, 109, 139, 

140 
Smith, Susan, II — 117, 175 
Sncen, David, III — 133, 170 
Snyder, Sally, II — 137, 174 
Sodcrberg, Dale, II — 99, 117, 175 
Soderberg, David, III — 117, 170 
Soderberg, Qeorge A, — 51 
Soldncr, Patricia, IV — 106, 1 10, 

146, 147, 156, 183 
Sommers, Wesley S. — 55 
Sopata, Thomas, I — 89, 180 
Sorcnson, Gerald, II — 175 
Sorenson, Mary, IV — 71, 170 
Sorcnson, Nancy, I — no, 180 
Sorcnson, Robert, III — 95, 113, 125 
Sorcnson, Sandra, III — 170 
Spaeth, Ronald, IV — 155 
Sperstad, Carl, III — 170 
Spielman, Patricia, II — 175 
Spinti, Robert J. — 57 
Splirtstoesser, Clair, I — 143, 175 
Spry, Beverly, IV — 114, 161 
Staaland, Thelma, II — 174 
Staffon. Sandra, I — 119, 180 
Stafford, John, III — 129, 170, 174 
Stallard, Carol, II — 114, 145, 174 
Standaert, Bonira, II — 139, 140, 

174, 
St. Claire, Bernard, III — 131 
Steckel, Richard, IV — 117, 156 
Steffen, Philip, IV — 115, 167 
Stehr, Bcmadetc, II — 121, 174 
Steiner, Judith, III — 106, 114, 120, 

123, 128, 169 
Steinhilbcr, Howard, IV — 117, 163 
Steinhillcr, Lee, II — 174 
Stensland, Anna Lee — 53 
Stephenson, Leon, I — 180 
Stewart, Donald, II — 170 



Stoddard, Donald, III — 89, 111, 

125, 168, 170 
Stoelb, Martha, I — 180 
Stratman, Ruth, IV — 106, 114, 

120, 1 6 1 
Strachota, Shirley, I — 180 
Steber, Margo, I — 180 
Stress, Lawrence, I — 1 80 
Stroebel, John, III — 129, 170 
Strohbccn, Judy, II — 174 
Srrurzcl, Mary. IV — 41, 116, 122, 

"59 
Sucharski, Michael, III — 109, 118, 

122, 131, 170 
Sud, Qian Chand — 51 
Sutton, Gloria, II — 120, 174 
Sutton, James, III — 118, J33, 170 
Svaro, Mary, I — 14 5. ISO 
Sveiven, Roy, IV — 119, 155 
Swanson, Don, IV — 119, 163 
Swanson, Harry, I — 180 
Swanson, Nancy, III — 1 10, 170 
Sicanson, Robert — 50 
Sweet, Donald, IV — 157 
Swcnson, Yvonne, IV — no, 158 
Syverscn, Daniel, I — 180 
Syversen, Roger, IV — 1 34, 1 62 
Talcott, Margaret, Grad — 153 
Tanke, Judith, I — 146, 181 
Tarbox, Gary, IV — 130, 145 
Taylor, Kathleen, I — 180 
Tclschow, Janet, I — 180 
Tcpp, Richard, Grad— 89, 125, 153 
Teigcn, Gayle, I — 181 
Terry, Ellen, II — 123, 175 
Teskc, James, III — 109, 131, 170 
Test, Donald, III — 137, 170 
Tews, Robert, IV — 117, 134, 167 
Theis, John, IV— 107, 122, 167, 
Thiel, Anne, II — 106, 123, 127, 
__, '45, 175 

Thomas, Howard, I — 180 
Thompson, George, Sp. — 1 8 1 
Thompson, Irma, II — 175 
Thompson, Juliann, I — 146, 181 
Thompson, Jane, IV — 112, 157 
Thompson, Thomas Mayaard, IV — 

'3°, 156, 165 
Thompson, Thomas Marv, II — 180 
Thoni, Kathryn, I — 181 
Thuli, Katherine, III — 116, 124, 

170 
Ticc, Hclenetta, II — 175 
Tichy, Carlotta, II — 123, 146, 17s 
Tickler, Mary, IV — 110, 132, 136, 

140, 141, 145, 146, 166 
Tiller, Rose, II — 173 
Todd, Rita, III — 114, 170 
Todey, James, II — 175 
Toms, James, IV — 1 62 
Toth, Ferenc, I — 181 
Toule, Tim, II — 175 
Townc, Wayne, III — 170 
Trafford, Allen, IV — 133 
Transburg, Margaret, I — 180 
Trcwartha, Donald, IV — 109, 163 
Trianoski, Walter, IV — 130, 156 
Troeller, Ralph, I — 120, 181 
Trullinger, Qladys — 58 
Truskowski, Robert, III — 1 70 



Trsebiatowski, Gregory, IV — 104, 

107, 122, 130, 157 
Tubbs, Myron, IV — 130, 136, 161 
Tumm, Amanda, IV — 119, 164 
Tuve, Malcolm, Grad — 1 52 
Uhl, Roger, IV — 109, 120 
Ulick, Elvira, I— 181 
Unertl, Ronald, III — 89, 130, 135 
Urbanz, Gwendolyn, IV — 41, 114, 

166 
Urban:, Isabel, I — 180 
Utter, Marilyn, III — 110 
Vanda, Kay, III — 106, 122, 140, 

170 
Vanek, Alyce D. — 54 
Vandcrbilt, Bonnie, II — 175 
Van Ness, Hazel — 54 
Van Rite, Harold, II — 125, 175 
VerHaagh, Bernard, I — 181 
VcrHaagh, Marilyn, II — 175 
Verkuilen, Vemon, II — 89, 175 
Vieths, Audrey, I — 120, 181 
Vieths, John, III — 170 
Vieths, Marlys, IV — 114, 120, 123, 

163 
Vissers, Diane, I — 181 
Voight, Beverly, II — 72, 175 
Wagner, Jay, I — 1 8 1 
Wagner, Kathi, I — 181 
Wagner, Thomas, I — 180 
Wahl, Dale, [V- 107, 1 1 >. ije. 

161 
Waldcn, Ava, IV— 167 
Wall, Q. S.— 49 
Wallen, Barbara, III — 119, 121, 

170 
Walstad, Gloria, IV — 106, 108, 

112, 127, 133, 157 
Walstad, Neil, II — : 1$ 
Walters, James, I — 1 8 1 
Wanless, Robert, IV — 130, 155 
Ward, Dennis, I — 180 
Watcrpool, Jane, I — 1 8 t 
Watersrreet, Carole, II — 123, 124, 

175 
Watts, Harry, II — 133, 175 
Watts, Marilynn, III — 128, 140, 

141, 170 
Weaver, Sonia, IV — 123, 161 
Webb, Duanc, II — 97, 109, 135, 

t75 
Weber, Donald, IV — 167 
Webster, Virginia, I — 181 
Weggc, Marilyn, II — 120, 175 
Weiking, Mary, II — 106, 120, 145, 

U<5, 175 
Wciland, Judith, I — 1 46, 1 80 
Weiss, Sally, II — 175 
Welda, Jean, I— 181 
Welrsin, Alice, III — 106, 116, 170 
Wendr, Carol, I — 140, 180 
Wem strom, Joseph, I — 180 
Wenner, Patricia, II — IC4, 122, 

124, 172, 175 
Wcnrcel, Margaret, I — 181 
Werblow, Richard. IV — 113, 160 
Werner, Barbara, I — 120, 181 
Wermm3n, Robert, I — 181 
West, Sylvia, IV— 167 
Wettstein, Caroline, III — 170 



Wcvenbcrg, Weldon, I — 181 
White, Sheldon, IV— 166 
Whitt, Boyd, I— 181 
Whydotski, Lloyd — 48 
Wibcrg, Lloyd, III — 125 
Wichman, Karen, II — 123, 124, 

175 

Wiechmann, Karlecn, I — 39, 181 
Wiedenbaucr, John, IV — 159 
Wicderhoeft, James, I — 1 8 1 
Wiehe, Theodore E. — 52 
Wigdahl, Kathryn, I — 40, 72, 109 

181 
Wigen, Ray A. — 47 
Wiitanen, Ray, IV — 107, 161 
Wilbcrscheid, John, II — 175 
Wilcox, Sandr3, II — 175 
Wilde, Leonard, IV— 67, 1 1 7 
Wilke, John, Grad. — 152 
Wilke, Janice, IV — 162 
Will, Jess, IV— 129, 131, 166 
Williams, Barbara, iV — 67, 105, 

106, 1 10, 160 
Williams, Mary K, — 58 
Williams, Robert, I — 180 
Williams, Sarah, 11 — 68, 124, 128, 

I3S, 137, 175 
Wingad, Sharon, I — 181 
Wink, Donald, I— 180 
Winsor, Arthur, III — 119, 147, 170 
Winrerhalter, John, I — 180 
Witcraft, Gloria, I — 120, tSo 
Witrig, Lorerta, IV — 106, 119, 1 57 
Wobbrock, Charles, I — 180 
Wodzcnski, Marvin, I — 180 
Wold, Jerry, I — 89, 180 
Wold, Maurice, I — 134, 18 r 
Wold, Warren, Gr3d. — 152 
Wolff, Gale, I— 140, 180, 189 
Wormet, Donna, III — 170 
Wright, Charles, IV — 136, 160 
Wright, Tom, IV — 107, 118, 130, 

160 
Wrobel, Chester, I — 145, 146, 180 
Ycagcr, Kenneth, III — 107 
Yenni, Nancy. I — 180 
Young, Marilyn, II — 137, 175 
Young, Ronald, III — 170 
Zaboj, Frank, III — 68, 136, 137, 

170 
Zahn, Jim, II — 175 
Zander, Bene, IV — no, 124, 132, 

162 
Zasrrow, Patricia, III — 124, 170 
Zcll, Larry, I — 180 
Zenda, Jacqueline, I — 40, 181 
Zibcll, Marjoric, III — 170 
Ziebell, Joanne, II — 119, 175 
Zielinski, Jacqueline, II — 124, 145, 

rr- I75 

Ziemann, Norman C. — 49 

Zimmerman, Deanne Kelnhofer, IV — 

128, 140, 155 
Zitlow, Gloria. Ill — 112, 132, 170 
Zluticky, Ralph, Grad — 153 
Zobcrski, Marlowe, IV — 106, 114, 

157 
Zweifcl, Frederick, III — 109, 170 

Italics Indicates Faculty Member 



191 



PORTRAIT AND UROUP PHOTOGRAPHY: KUSSCll Pictures, 

Mcnomonie, Wisconsin 
Engraving: The Bureau of Engraving, Inc., 

Minneapolis, Minnesota 
Printing: The Dairyland Press, 

New Richmond, Wisconsin 
Covers: S. K. Smith Company, Chicago, Illinois 
Binding: A. J. Dahl Company, Minneapolis, Minnesota 



*7^e Skzdo#A& *de*tfyt&e*t 




192